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rJr- 



MINNESOTA 

HISTORICAL 

SOCIETY. 



5 O'CLOCK! 
EOITION. 



DULUTH EVENING HERALD 



5 O'CLOCK 
EDITIOM. 



TUIRTEENTH YEAR. 



WKhNKSDAV. FKIlKlAin 12. 1s!m;, 



TWO CENTS. 



Our Successful Sale! 

20 Per 
Cent 
Off on 



Men's Suits, Men's 
Overcoats and Ulsters, 
Men's Trousers, Men's 
and Boy's Underwear, 
Boys' Su<ts and Over- 
coats, B^i' Trousers 
and Sh?^ *Vaists, Boys' 
and n ^ s Winter 
Gtovf ^^ind Mittens, 
Boy'^'^nd Men's Caps. 



20 per cent discount ,n your pur= 
chase of these goor^p^4S°: 



Your money back if you want it. 



Wilson Bros.' $1.25 and $1.50 Shirts for 

$1.00 is rare. 

Come while your size is here. 



s^ 



^iKDifm 



Williamson & Mendenhall 

125-127 West Superior Street. 




One of Pearl Bryan's Mur- 
derers Makes a Written 
Statement. 



It 



is the Same Story He 
Previously Told His 
Attorney. * 



And Fixes the Actual Mur- 
der of the Girl Upon 
Wallinfi. 




SPECIAL SALE OF 

LADIES' FINE SHOES. 



Our Shoe Department jfeSiSoV ,o m.^ 



ight on in its 

a to furnish 

Ladies' and Children's Footwear at less than any other store in Duluth. 



II iipsi iiccuic luc, uiiiuc uy 

$2.98 



A I **r'\^'%.T VytttrVyaci^ enabled us to secure a lot of 250 
LUC ivy t^ U I CI ICtdC pairs of Fine Ladies' Dongola Kid 
Turn and Lace and Button Shoes with patent lips, needle toe, made by 
one of the best makers in the land at a large 
discount from regular prices. The lowest 
selling price of these Shoes would be I4.00; 
we place them on sale today at— per pair. . 

Remember these Shoes are made up in up-to-date styles, come in all 
widths and sizes, and the wearing quality is guaranteed. Price only $2.98. 

Our Great Slipper Sale 
!s still Going On. 

Don't forget that we are Headquarters for Infants' and Children's Slioes. 




Cincinnati. Feb. 12.— Scott Jack.'?on'.>< 
writtt-n .^^tatement to his attorney lia.s 
been given to the public. It undertake.s 
to tell chronologically his conneotion 
with tile case beginning with Monday 
of the week of the murder. That day he 
says he received a i>o.stal card from 
Will T. Wood stating that Pearl Avould 
arrive in Cincinnati that night. He and 
AVjiHing went to the two railway sta- 
tions, but both missed her. Not having 
money he Ijorrowed $2 of Walling— of 
which he paid back $1.7.j the next nigtit. 
Tuesday mornig he received a note 
from Pearl, at the college, and he and 
Walling went t) the Indiana house. He 
.saw her. Ijut Wailii»g ili<l not. 

It wa.s arranged that Walling should 
get a room without telling Jackson 
where it was and i>erform the oper- 
ation. Walling not having found a 
iMom. Mi.ss Bryan went to Heider's for 
KU|)per «nd t<j the Indiana house for the 
night. Wednesday he does not say 
where Pearl was, except that he told 
her to meet Walling at Fourth and 
Race at 10 o'clock. Walling left him to 
mec't lier and Jackson saw him no more 
until Thursday afternA)on ail the cul- 
legf. To his <iue«tion alioiu the new.s 
Walling answered: "Everything is all 
right. She is well." 

Jackson was at the college unrtll 9:30. 
At 9:.W Walling came in and got some 
things from the closet, took the grip 
and went out. Friday morning Jackson 
awoke and found Walling in bed. and 
they went to the lecture together. That 
day Jackson had his heard shaved off 
at the barber's suggestion. Walling was 
out all the afternoon, but came in in 
the evening and played a game of 
cards. After '.♦ o'clock. Walling took 
Pearl Bryan's grip, put on his hat and 
coat and went out. He did not i-eturn 
until after ."J:,"?© a. m. •for at that time," 
says Jackson, "I awoke and found he 
was nmt in. so 1 put out the gas and 
went 10 sle('V>." 

Saturday morning he found Walling 
in tied. He then tells of their going to 
the college on St^turday and In the 
afternoon reading of the matter in the 
pai<t rs. When he asked Walling if that 
was his case his face turned re<l and 
then i>ale, but he did not answer. 
"When I asked him what he did with 
it. Walling simply .said: I threw it 
overboard.' " Jack.son th-n tells of 
their return to their room and of their 
plan to get rid of Pearl's clothes. H.- 
admits that he threw a bundle into a 
sewer and threw some things into the 
Ohio river. 



DILLON'S SPEECH. 

Irish Member is Dissatisfied 
With Many Things. 

Lv)ndon, Fi b. 12.— In '^lic housi- ()f com- 
mons today the dplxite on the .iddies« In 
K'ply to -ihc queen's speech was? resimii'vl. 
John Dillon, member for Rust Mayo, 
in:i-P.inulIitc. a.iid he would be sur- 
prLsed if the begjr.irly characu-r of the 
Kfennees to Ireland in the speech did 
not m<H'f firmly fix in the minds of Irish- 
men the conviction that nothing i-ould l>e 
obtained from England except by violent 
ag'itaM.m. Continuing, Mr. Dillon con- 
trasted the troatiment of Dr. Jame.son with 
tht treatment of Irish prisoners, and siiid 
lie would oppos? the addition.il expendi- 
.uies proposed for the navy unless par: 
of :he surplus was devoted to Ireland. 

Mr. Dillon also announced an amend- 
ment to tht address, censuring the gov- 
ernment for not proiwsing self-govern- 
ment for Ireland. They weiv taunted, 
Mr. Dillon continued, by the gijvernment 
with having lost control of the Irish 
niation:iMsts in America. He rogrette.i 
this l.ms of control and the withholding 
f the support they had received there- 
fiom for m.iiiy years. i)U; no English 
s;ates'man, he asserted, who wa.= anxious 
to solve the Irish question would rejoice 
that the Irish in America had lost faith 
;ii constitutional agitation. 

Not long ago, Mr. Dillon further 
stated, there w^as a great deal of talk 
about British ships Wowing up American 
cities. Such language, he added, had 
happily ceased, and the English people 
had ieamtd that President Cleveland's 
message wa« not an electilon dodgt. but 
siH)ke the voice of the American nation, 
which was not aftuld to face the arbi- 
trament t>f war if the English refused 
.'.i'bitra,tion. But arbitmtion was to be 
iac*epted mvw, after America had been 
forc^i to threaten, and it would have been 
mjrr decent if Great Britain had ac- 
('oi>ted arWtration when Secretary OIney 
suggested it. 

He warned th<' government, in con- 
clusion, that the Irish par:y would resist 
to the utmii^t any idea of war between 
(Jrtat Britain and the United States. 
John Redmond. Parnollite nirmlM'T f\*T 
NVTiiierford. comtxitted the marquis of 
.•Salisbury's declaration that home rule 
w\is dtad, and ho wanted t(j know what 
Wiis the present attitude of the Liberal 
Uader.= toward home rule, whether the>' 
were s;:ll in alliance with the Natiomal- 
ist.s, and what were the terms of the 
alliance? 



BHITLE 



Cuban Insurf^ents Defeated 

According toOfficialSpan- 

ish Reports Today. 



Enjtafiement Occurred in the 

Province of Santa Clara 

on Tuesday. 



Col. Lopez Commanded the 

Regulars-Sanchez and 

Mirabel the Cubans. 



THE VERDICT. 



— 






N. C. HAKDY. 



f J. H. TEIGGS. 

% TRIGGS Sl hardy, 

T 7 and 8 Trust Co. Bldg. 

♦ Dealers in Real Estate and Real Estate Loans. 






List }oar property with ns ; wo will pay taxes, collect rents and 
protect yonr titlo nutil sold. 



♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦»»♦♦»»»»»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^ ♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦< 



♦♦♦♦« 



If you wish a perfect fitting Pattern, use the 

^ BAZAR GLOVE FITTING." 

WE KEEP THEM. j ^ J, ALBERTSON, 

1 330 Hotel St. Louio Block. 



Po not forget onr ODgraTini; 
up to date. 



JIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII>IIIIIMIIIllllllMIIIIIIIIIIII|.«lllllllllllilllllllllIllilIlllllllllllllllilllllllltlllllllilk 

= L, MENDENHALL. ESTABLISHED 1S69. T. W. H00PE3 i 

j Mendenhall dc Hoopes, 

i FIRST NATIONAL BANK^IUILDING. I 

\ $12,500 TO LOAN ON IMPROVED PROPERTY. ( 

^•■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiii>iiiiii^i<i>iiiia>>iiiiii>iiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir 



Pearl Bryan Was Alive When 
She Was Decapitated. 

Cincinnati, I>l>. 12.— Ooronf-r Tinplcys 
jury rcniU-i<'i| h \cnll<'l in tin in'iufr^t 
l)tlil over tlie l»oily of l^curt Hryaii. The 
liiidinKS •>>' the jury arr: 

First--'rhat the <l«-;nl l>oily found u\\ Uk- 
fiimi of John Lock"', iioar Kort Tlioma.s, 
is the Ixxly of rearl Bryan, lalf of (Jrv. n 
Ca.stlo, Intl. 

Rf'conil— That cocainr liad bien admin- 
istfr<'<l to thf woman. 

Third— That the decapitation had takin 
place while the woman was ,«»tlll alive, 
and at the jilace where the Ixxly was 
found. 

Fourth- That I'larl Hryan. Scott Jack- 
son and Alonzo M. Walling' were la-st se<'n 
tOKcther at •> o'clock on l-'riday evcninj^. 
Jan. 31. entPTHiK a cab to^jether at GeorRe 
and Plum streets. Cincinnati, and that 
ihe cab was driven south in the dlre<'tion 
of I'V>rt Thoma-s. 

I'loni these findings the coroner s jury 
holds Scott Jackson and Alonzo Walling 
accountable for the death of I'carl Bryan. 



FORMOSA CANNIBALS. 

Disgusting Practices of the 
Chinese Population. 

Victoria, B. C. Feb. 12.— Dreadful 
stories come from Yokohama of the 
treatment of Japanese by Formosa 
rebels, some corresiKjndents going so 
far as to say that the Chinese praotice 
cannibalism. Barly In January the 
i-ebels took possession of the village of 
Kelung. A detachment of Japanese was 
st-nt to attack the place, and jafter con- 
siderable opposition succeeded in driv- 
ing the rebels off and er-iering the vil- 
!ige, V hlch was afterward fired. The 
correspondent of the Japan Mail In the 
village say.s: "The troops were horri- 
fied at the ghastly sj)eetacle of nine- 
teen bodies of their countrymen be- 
headed and frightfully mangled. They 
were railway w<jrkmen who had met 
death at the hands of their friends. 

'Many of your icadeis may not be 
aware of the cannibalism that exists 
amftng the t?hiinese, although there is 
practically not a foreigner in Formosa 
but knows. of the eating of portions of 
the bodies of savages, or who are" un- 
aware of the markets* in Formosan 
settlements containing htiman llesli of 
savages for sale. During the ontbieak 
of ixitl so great was the loss of life thiit 
.savage (lesh was brought in and w>ld 
the same as pork in the market. 

"The mutilate*! bodies of Japanese 
were found, several of them disem- 
boweled and with their hearts cut out, 
alsii minus other portions. Some were 
fi'Und who had been burne<l at tlie 
stake. Charred bcMlies. which had hands 
and feet still fastened to them, were 
.some of the soectacles the soldiers 
.saw." 



LYNCHING IN ILLINOIS. 



HARTMAN GENERAL ELECTRIC GO. 

Offices removed to Rooms 4, 5, 6^ 
No. 216 West Superior Street . . . 



Duluth Gas and Water Co 

Offices removed to 216 West Superior Street. 



THREE CENT ' POTTER. 



BAR IRON PRICES. 



Association Meets in Cleve- 
land—Will Raise Prices. 



FOUR COl.NTEHFEITKHS CAl'OHT. 
St. Jos€*ph, Mo., Feb. IL'. — Four men al- 
leKftil to Ix- members of a darinjr khuk of 
counttTfeitf rs. were captured yesleday 
by the sheriff of N'ordway coHniy. The 
men are William S. A'lderson. James 
White, George Dragoe and Kdward Par- | 
rington. Anderson wa-s the first arresteil 
and on his pen«»n were found two plaster 
molds and several sr'urious eoins. The 
lonis are a most excellent imitation. This 
is the Ihinl band of counterfeiters c-ap- 
jurc<* in this vi<'lnity within a year and 
the country is Hoodiil with counterfeit 
money. 

ELKCTFI> A I'Rt:Sll>i:.VT. 
.Mas.<ilon. Ohio. Feb. ll'.— The direvtors 
of the Wlif^eling & l^ake Krie railroad 
have eU-cieil A. <;. Blair, of Tohdo. pres- 
ident of that comf>any. Mr. Blair Is a 
prominent railrt.)ad man and coal oi>erator 
and his selection as president of the road 
is looked upon with much favoi by all 
who are interested. 



cial from Frankfort, Ky.. says: The sen- 
atorial ballot resulted: Hunter. C2: Black- 
hum. <>1 : scfifterillK. !». 



NEW COLORADO UAlI.KOAD. 
LHiiver, Feb. 12.— Articles of Incorpora- 
tion have bff-n filed for the South Platte 
Kallroad & Fow<'r company with a caiiiial 
of II.iKNi.fXX). The lncoriX)rators are: .S. 
I.. Smith. J. E. Uockwell. .Norman Alh ii. 
<;eorKe I'. Uayton and J. II. Dayton, 
the .same gcntieinen rormln*r the board 
of dire<-tors for the lirst year. It is the 
purpose of this company to construct a 
<liri<i line of i-Hllroad frrjm I>en\<r to 
Cripple Creek. The itjad will probably bn 
run by electric power althouKh the details 
have not been ix-rfected. 



Well Known Ohio Man Dies of 
Old Age. 

Toledo. Fet). 12.— Judge Emery Potter 
died this morning, aged '.'2. He had been 
r>ostmaster. customs collector, common 
pleas jud^e. served in l>oth branches of 
the stat<- legislature and was a representa- 
tive in congress in IVd, where he led the 
tiK'ht for a roluction of postage to 3 cents 
insteafi of from 5 to 2'i cents according to 
distance. 

Ohjwtlon being made in the hou.se to 
the reduction to 3 cents because of the dif- 
(Icidty of making ehaiige. he inserteil In 
the bill a s*-ctlon authorizing tlie coinage 
of tlie silver 3-cent piece, which remained 
until repealed i)y the colna;;e act of 1>*73. 

FISH1N(; LICENSES (IKANTED. 

St. Paul. PV'b. 12.— The mate game 
anil fish commission granteil fifty li- 
<enses to lish in the Lake of the Wonrls 
to the Baltimore Packing company, 
fifty to the San<iusky P'ishing company 
and twt-nty-tive to Coffee Bros. The 
.Minnesota Fii<h comfiany whs granted 
eleven iiefs on thi' choice of ground and 
thiity-nine licenses. The Lake of the 
WixmIs Fish company was granted 
fourteen licenses. Charles Springstei h 
was granted foifr and Asmiis & Son 
eiphteen. The c(jmmission has re<eived 
no reply from the Arion Fish «M)mpany, 
td' New York, with n-egard to the term.si 
of comijromise offered by the commis- 
sion, and unless these tenns are ac- 
cepted they will be vigorously prose- 
< uted. 



Cleveland, Feb. 12. — The members of 
the Bar Iron association are again in 
secret session her itoday to further con- 
sider plans for advancing nriees on 
their product. While the members of 
the association have reaches! the <on- 
( lusirm, at previous meetings, that the 
qitixtatlons were too low, they have 
been unable heretofore to advanee sell- 
ing prices owing to the fnct that ab<iut 
1". per cent of the 'bar iron manufactur- 
ers of the country declined to join the 
organization or to be controlled by it 
in any way. 

It is now said that the minority 
manufacturers have been bixiught into 
the field, and that prices will as a result 
at imce be given an upward turn. 



Havana, Feb. 12.— A dlspaitch re- 
ceived here from Santa Clara, from 
tJen. Oliver, the Spanish comander, an- 
nounces a serious defeat of the insur- 
gents under Sanchez and Mirabel, two 
of the most important insurgent leail- 
ers outside of the province of Havana. 
The following details of the engage- 
ment have been received here. (Jen. 
Oliver, hearing that Sanchez and Mira- 
bel, at tthe head of a numerous force of 
insurgents, were moving on Cama- 
juani, ordered Col. Lopez, at (the head 
of soa cavalry and infantry to leave 
Remedios, northeast of Camajuani, 
where the trvjoi)s -were in garrison, and 
to engage the enemy. 

The trops left Remedios nt 7 o'clock 
in the morning, supposedly on Mon- 
day, and arrived at Camajuani the 
Hame niglit. The troops we-re aroused 
at an early hour the next morning and 
left Camajuani going in the direction of 
Palo Prito. where the advance guard of 
the insurgents were stationed. The lat- 
ter opened fire upon the troops as soon 
as the soldiers were well within langc . 
For some time the Spanianls did not 
reply until they got in better shoiding 
distance. When the Spanish column 
wivs well in hand and in l>attle form. 
Col. Lopez ordered the attack eom- 
menced. 

This was done with effect, a sharfi 
and well-directed tire being kept up by 
the troops until the advance guard of 
the insurgents retreated uix)n its m:Hi!i 
body after having replied vigorously. 
The Spaniards continued to advance 
over difficult ground, the insurgent 
shari)sho(.ters keeping up a harrassing 
fire as the retreat was made. But -when 
the troojis reached a large open space 
of territory, having high ground to the 
right and left front, the insurgents 
suddenly appeared in strong force to 
the right and left of the troops and an- 
other body of the enemy afterwards 
aseertaint.l to be a strong reinforce- 
ment o' Insurgents under Leoncio. 
Vidal and Betancourt. arrived upon 
Col. Lopez' forc«/ in the center. 

Col. Lopez wa/ thus in danger of be- 
ing surrounded by :i mmh Kui>t«rior and 
well-armed force of insurgents. To his 
right and on his left were the main 
borii' .s of the att.icking insurgenLs un- 
der Sanchez and Mirabel. They were 
composed of mounted and dismounted 
men. in about et|ual numbers. But the 
renter force of the insurgents was 
mainly infantry. I'nder thes<- circum- 
stances Col. Lopez ordered the tro<i)ps 
to form sfjuares. This was don<' with 
gr»v^t coolness undei- the flr" of the 
enemy, and eventually the insurgents 
charged upon the s(|uare from three 
sidis with maihettes, tlie re:u- of the 
Spanish column being somewhat pro- 
tected by a stone wall and natural de- 
fenses ill the shape of thick brushwood 
and a ravine difHcult to cross. 

Th ■ inwurgenrs charged with the 
grt'3' st caurag.', in spj:e of the fire of 
the tTooi>s, waving th^^ir mHohe;t"c in th.^ 
ai.r an 1 cbe-Ting for Cuba. They firsi 
i!:tack<'d ind were nintls.?,!, but they 
w-.r.^ no: long :n returning to tht charg.- 
wih the .s:i'me gallantry. This time the 
insurg- nts reached almost up to the 
Spinish sqtr.ii'e, but oncv more they werr 
dr.vcn buCk. this tim • in disorder. The 
.iisurgcn: K iJem mile another attempt 
t) rs ly their fore .«, and a .small b<Kly of 
cavalry was 1 'J t.i the .iltack for the 
thirl time. But. when about a dozen of 
their h<)rs?s ha 1 been shtVt down, they 
fell into confu.<irin and they retreattj 
for giKid. aft:r, h.>wev<'r. keeping up for 
neiatly an hour a scattering fire whieli 
w.'.v4 sever.-' -nough ti prt vent the troops 
from pursuing th<' enemy. 



Grant Atterbury Hanged By a 
Mob at Sullivan. 

Decatur, 111., Feb. 12.— (iraiit Atter- 
bury was lynched at Sullivan at 12:45 last 
night. Fifteen misktd mtn broke op- n 
Jie jail and hanged him in the court 
house YAVA. He died declaring that he 
was Innocvnt of the crime of f)Utr.iging 
his sistt-i-in-law, Mrs. Roxy Atterbury. 

Tliose in the mob were fully armed. 
-uiJ .sevoral carried sledgt hammers. 
Thev ma e Uttle attempt at concealment, 
but went dilnf?<*tly aibout their work. Just 
l)efore mSidnlght they approached the Jail 
where Atterbury haj been confined for 
thv List ten days, charged with the 
double crim.? of muii\lering his fath<T and 
of a-ssjultJng the wife of his ijirothir. 
The leaders demanied the surrender of 
.\ttcrbury, an 1 the sheriff refused. H.' 
was reinforced by a single- dejiuty. As 
soon as his refusal had bt*en communi- 
tal d to the crowd a rush was made for 
the iron door.-'. An immens-;' croT^-d 
g.iihere.I rapidly, but no on- interfered 
witli the work (jf the lynchers. 

The sheriff st<x)d before the door and 
wanted tht raiders to desist. He fired 
liis revolver and waK immediately die- 
armed. Half a dozen blows with sledges 
tojk down the door.-, and then the men 
marched upstairs yelling ihfir commands 
and threats aginst any interference. At- 
tiriniry's cell was in the upper tier. 
The railing iiarty knew his txact cell and 
the slidge haimmer Iwigade was in- 
s;antly pHoted then. Half a dozt-n blows 
sufficed to break down the portal. 

Atterbury f(;iight like a demon, but 
was f(n-c^d by numbers down the staiii-s 
and thu^ seized and t>ound. He was 
taken to the court yarl. two blocks from 
the jail, wheri. a frantic multitude greeted 
his amval with a mar of curses and the 
( ry of "hang htm! ha:ig him I" Tht- man 
fought as he was hustled along, and at 
times phadvd wiih his c;iplcrs. "I am 
innocent." he shouited, over and over 
.igain. "Thank Grod you are hanging an 
innvxvnt man I" he moaned, as they 
halted under one of the trcres in the court 
hou.se yard and bound a rope aix)Ut his 
r;-.*ck. . 

No a.ttention wias paitd to bis protesta- 
tions («• his pleas.- "Tlie end of the rope 
was tos.se i ovtr a limb of a tree. A hun- 
dred hands grasped for it. A dozen 
seizcvi it and th.' rope slid oven* tht ice 
(werrd \:ir.\>. and the man's u'lterancv 
was choked with the tightening of the 
lo »i>. The roijie was wound about the 
tnnik of the trcv and the mob stood 
back and watched thv final writhing of 
a man whom every one in Sullivan be- 
lieved guilty of two heinous crimes. 



DISSOLUTION! 

The old firm dissolved. 

DISTINCTION! 

The new firm's place in mercantile cir- 
cles at home and abroad. 

DELUGE 

Will be the pass word of the new firm, 
used tor the purpose of introdac'.ng our 
patrrns to the >;reatest variety of mer- 
chandise and the biggest bargains ever 
offered m the city. 

HONOR 

In merchandising will be the key note to 

our methods ct doing business, making 

the big 

Glass Block 
Store! 

The most popular and trustworthy trad- 
ing mart in Northern Minnesota. 



LINCOLN'S BIRTHDAY. 



Hale s Bill Making it a Legal 
Holiday Reported. 

Washington, F. b. 12.— There -was an 
unusually large attendance on the Re- 
pu'blican side of the senate chamber to- 
day as Mr. Mon-lU, chairm:an of the 
financ-j committee, had given notice of a 
motion to take up the tariff bill. The de- 
flc*Iency appropriation bill held its place 
as the unfinH-shed business, and there was 
r ) diisiKiartirin to displace it. 

Mr. Ve.st sixniri^l the adoption of a 
rr«fjlut!on calling on the secretary of 
figriculture to report what recent chang. s 
hid bc«i male In thv quaran:inf> line 
against calUe coming ni»nh from IVxas. 
.Mr. Vest explained that a rec< nt publi- 
cation stated that the .secretary had 
i.^sued a prooVamr-.tion making radical 
chmg-.^s to thv dpitriment of th> r«rties 
in interest. 

.Mr. Peffer came forward with a 
1. n.gthy I', solution proposing a .senate in- 
\ i-stigdtion of the circumstances of all 
r, Ct nt biui.I issues. Th- r'-.*.lution pr>- 
IwKSts a 3i);'cia] c.>mmit,tee of five sena- 
tors, and gives compnliinsive directions 
as to the sop-,' of th-. inquiry, the deal- 
ing.s with syn lic(dC<.s, et<'., the effecl of 
si*ch dvdiings. and explicit inforrmaUon 
as to the purchAs«ers of bond«, rates, and 
all at.t.nj.lan. ciixoiinistances. Mr. Mor- 
rill asked tha.: the r:soluti(m go to th-' 
finant^ comimJttee, but it went over by 
thi ruL.-i un:il tumoirow. 

Am<ing th' favorable ri*r»i>rta presente-l 
was on-,- on Mr. Hal' "s bill, making Fpb. 
12, Dinccjln'."? birthday, a national holi- 
day. 



Distinctive 
Dissolution 
Bargains! 

Dress Goods. 

A grand assortment of New Nobby 
Spring Fabrics just opened. 

50c— 30 pieces 36-inch Silk and 
Wool Mixtures, only RHo 

per yard vUU 

75c— 15 pieces 40-inch Silk and 
Wool Novelties, very cheap and I7Ra 
pretty— only I VV 

$1 25— 10 pieces Novelty Crepe 
Dress Goods, mohair finish, dj I QC 
only ipl.fiJ 

DISSOLUTION PRICES. 

BE ON HAND EARLY. 

Gents' Linen Collars, each lo 

Gents' Wool Hose, per pair IQc 

Men's lined Calf Gloves, pair. . . 25o 

Comforters. 

5 bales Sateen Comforters go 

on sale tomorrow morning fl> | A A 

The Dissolu- 
tion Sale of 
Ladies' 
Underwear is 

flli-^y i 1 causing a 

wonderful 
excitement. 

EVERYBODY WHO 
SEES THEM 
•BUY." 



TU7 KKNTrCKY rOXTPiST. 
*.'ineimiati, Feb. 12.— A Times-Star ^\»: 



DIKD OF HIS WOINDS. 
Kansas City, Feb. 12. — L<juis Frank, 
who was shot by Maud Clifford, di'-d 
this mf)rning. The woman, who was out 
on bond, was immediately arre.st-d 
charged with murd<'r. The muriler was 
|)rampte<| by jealousy <\x\ the pfirt of the 
! woman. . 



MKUUi.v.M i!(»r(;HT Tiir: plant. 

.St. P;iul, F- b. 12.— The matter of the 
Central Trust <onipany, of New York, 
against the West Duluth Light and 
Water company, came before- Judge 
Nel.son this morning (m the presenta- 
tion of the ntaHter's reiHtrt of sale, and 
this was appioved and Kwelver .M. 
.\iiibach ilisi-haiged. The plant was 
.sold to Wiliain K. Meriiani for thi- 
bondholders ft»r $2oC,iKKi. 



FIRE CAUSES PANIC. 

Many Injured at a Church Tea 
Party Yesterday. 

Pittsburg, Feb. 12.— -V small lire in St. 
Catherines church at Banksville, Pa.. 
la.^l cvciiinK. duriiiK » tea party, caused 
a panic In which a number of iK-rsons were 
injnred. but fortunately none seriously 
There w<-re Vi persons present in the 
church wfien the tire was discovered, and 
a rush was at onci- ma<le for the stairs. 
Women fainted. p.-)i>le were knock«l 
down and trampli-<l by the frantic efforts 
to i-scapc, while many went to the wbi- 
dows ami leai»ed to the ground, a distance 
i>f twenty fei-t. 

.Several priests, who were present, llnal- 
Iv sMccfHKled in quieting the people an<l 
the lire, wlii<h was in the basement, was 
Ho<in exilnmilshe.l without much damage. 
Phvslclan.s were sunimone.l but II was 
found that no one was seriously iiurt and 
all will be around in a few days. 



wharf- 



Ni:w oklkans free 

AGE. 

.\.-w Orleans, Feb. 12.— The city coun- 
eil last night pas.sed the free wharfag.- 
mi asiii-e recommended by rite joint 
( oiiimittee of the commen-lal bodies. 
Tin- wharves have ahvuys been in the 
hands of le3.sees, who have derived i)ro- 
lits from the fees. These the merchants 
( <<iisidere<l olistiuc tive to commercial 
developments. The presen-t least- has 
six .voars to run. but the owners have 
eonsentetl to turn the lease over to the 
city for $4r.(»,U0(i. The orillnance adopted 
hi-st night approi)rlates the mouj-y. The 
h-gislature, which meets In May, will 
be askeil to pass a diM-k <'«jmniis«ion 
law . 



BOOM FOR PATTISON. 

Pennsylvania Democrats Favor 
Him For President. 

Harrisbui-g. Pa.. Feb. 12.-The Pattison 
boom for the ])reBidency was launehe,] 
with much enthusiasm today at the meet- 
ing of the state Democratic .committee 10 
arrange for the next state convention. 
The meeting was largely altendi-d anil 
the sentiment was overwhelmingly in 
favor of the nomination of ex-flovernor 
Rob(-rt K. Pattison for presl<leiit by the 
national convention at Chlcajro. A ri-so- 
luUoii endorsing his candidacy was of- 
fen-d by John M. Carman, of Luzerne, 
and unanimously ailopted. 



at 




SCHFLMEYEUS TUOFBLES. 
Lancaster. Pa.. Feb. 12.— Exe<^-ution 
was issued today against Ot^rge Schul- 
meycr for $10,(»(K). There is an a<Iditioii- 
al indebtedness against his T>roperty of 
over $26.00*1. Si-hulineyer was engag.-d 
In the coal business in this city and in 
the manufacture of paper at Slack 
Water, this county. uiKil his recent 
financial troubles. 



JOCKEY MCHPIIY DEAD. 
Lexington. Ky., Feb. 12.— Isaac II. 
Murphy, the famous negro rider. dle<l 
early this morning of heart disease. He 
was about ."..'■ years <if age. an<l was for 
y«ars the greatest jockey in the world. 
He leaves a fortune of about S.'iO.fKM). 



IN THE IIOFSE. 

Washiirtgtxm, Fth. 12. — The debaU' on 
the flee silvtr substitute for the hout-^e 
bond bill was re.sumf->I wh, n the hous-, 
I convened a: 10:30 :h'S morning. Mr. 
ITnd^-rwiod and Mr. Cox spnke in favor 
of concurrence in tht scna;. substitute, 
and Mr. IJrumm in f.ivor of the calnag. 
of the Amvricin proJuct. The lattei 
ri Iicui.d Mr. Hall, of Missouri, for arr;)- 
gcing lo h:msflf cr.'di: for changing his 
poiiiti./n on :he silver (juesiion. "He (»m- 
par.d him.silf with Crladstone," said Mr. 
rumm. " '(Jladstone and I have change I 
iiy- minis," he says. In my opinion his 
coiiv( rslon can be characterized in on< 
word 'cuckoo.' " 

At 12 o'clock the regular order hou.s< 
session began. The <*ha plain in his 
iirayer r firr.d to th-:- fact tha: ;his w.t,-- 
Linctvln's birthday. Mr. Cannon pre- 
sentel a senate joint re.^olution appro- 
I>i-;';t;ing $7.'>,000 f.n- the purr>ose of m:tl<- 
:ng a Join: survey togt th<-r wi;h Grea 
Britain of the lK)undary lin b.-twei n 
Alaska and Itritiish territory. Tlie reso- 
lution was aJor>ted. The house then re- 
sumed consideration of the bond sllv. 1 
'-•ill. 

.Ml. D-dliv- r t-x'k the floor in oppas:- 
tlon to the fne C'»in.t.ge propisilion. H- 
leviewed the hi.stoi-y of the subjeet froni 
the fourtifnth centuiT. and sail that d- 
mon-'tiza'lon of sH\'er in 1S7;! ha;l n >. 
"struck it lo^n," for iluiing a previous 
poriod of seventy y«Mi-s there had bevn 
no .silver in ciivuluri<m. Fi-e coinage 
had at all timis proved a failure. 11- 
would luther stanJ where he was thiii 
t.p jump wUhout know-inj; whether he 
was to fall upm solid gr.iund <»r 
lH<tviTnl;.s*s int. H-' denleil tha 
country whtr.- free corlnagt wa« pracUci 1 
liad ever enjoye-i the <-irculation of ixith 
g(dd and .silver at the stime time. Thii- 
n< V M- was a time whin a man stood for 
so much, an 1 a dollar for so little as ,it 
pr'Ptnt. 



lOc 
5c 

8c 



Wash Goods. 

New Spring Duck Suitings, 

ADOther case of manufacturers' 
remnants of Prints, the 8c goods 
go at 

Edinburgh Lawns. 

15 pieces of navy blue ground 
Lawns, extra wide, handsome 
goods, worth u'zc; tomorrow, 

Table Damasks. 

35c for 58-iDch Table Damasks. 

half bleached, worth 48c; ^^^c OCa 

price WVW 

Wonderful Bargains. 

Children's Lace and Crochet | A^ 
Collars, worth 25c to 45c. go *» » "W 

Ladies' Embroidered Handker- | Cp 
chiefs, worth 20c to 35c, go '.t. . I WW 

Black Silk Laces. QCa 

f?oat ftOw 

Torchon Laces I Ap 

Oriental Laces. | An 

worth up to 50c. go at I «F w 

Manufacturers' 
Remnants of Embroideries 

Nearly 1000 yards arc being sold daily, 
the prices are 5c, 8c, loc. 12 '.c, 15c. 
20C. 25c and 35c and every yard is 
worth double. 



into a 
an.x 



S.\<t\V IN NinJIlASKA. 

(tinaba. .Neb.. Feb. 12.— .-X general 
snow has been falling throughout Ne- 
biaska for the past ten hours Several 
inches (-over the grain fields and the 
weather Is mild. ,\o wind aceoinitani--s 
the fall and mtich benedt will accrui- 
to the interests <d" the state as a re- 
sult. 



(•1\1L LAW IN NICAUA<;rA. 

.Maiiiiigua. Nharagiia. P%b. 11. via 
• lalveston. Texas. Feb. 12.— The gov- 
ernment has published a dei-ree an- 
nr.iim ing that it has relurm-d to lie- 
supremacy (»f the civil law, and lliere- 
fore martil law i.s i>nee more set lUiiUe. 



A S.MALL o.MEN. 
.New York. Feb. 12.- The Sun snys. eill- 
torlally: ".Such joy as the reluming pio- 
neer dove broiiKhl lo Noah, the t^rand «\ii 
sallorman. does Duluth. also r<-nown<-<l 
in connection with the wat«-r. bring to thf 
iMmocrats. Duluth. no Democi-Hilc lowii 
hitherto, has elec-leil a I )enioerali<- may- 
or. The omen is s«jniewliat smaller than 
I Ik- wo!-l(l-siianiiit' iris, hut It com»«s from 
I he land of ra!nl>ows. f.ive it a r<-spectful 
good day." 



Crockery. 



A TEXAS MIKDER. 
Fort \V<.>rth. Texas, PVb. 12.— John 
Patoka. a well-to-do farmer, living 
th.ree miles (-ttst of l-}iinls, was mur- 
dei-'^l and i-obbed In his house and tlie 
house burn>'<l over him. Tin body was 
almost (-onsumed. Patoka keot (on- 
■tiderable money In his home and It Is 
stippo«»fl the murderers secured <hls 
as no money could be found in the 
house. 




Don't .niss the biggest sale of Dinner* 
ware ever put bn sale in this city. 

S6.96 up to $175.00. 



Panton &Wtiite 



1 



>i 



^ 



»»■■■ J 



: 




2 



THE DULUTll EVENING HERALD: WEDNESDAY, FElJia AHV IL', 



i^*M. 




DON T BELIEVE US. 

Pay Du6 AttentloD to What Edw. 
Everett Hale, D.D., Says 



The Lands Selected By 

the Great Northern at 

Nett Lake. 



An Eastern Company Has 

Secured Two Thousand 

Acres Near There. 



Then Try For Yoursell the Remedy He 
Endorses, and Be Convinced. 



Large Number of Explorers 

Will Go Out In the 

Spring. 



Tow\*r. Minn.. Ffb. 12.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— As tlio scattered items about 
c-ial in Minnesota art- collected a.ul 
woven into one, it becctnes more a^- 
iarrnt every day that there is a gi*eat 
deal more to the Great Northern's selec- 
tion of land near the Nett Lake Indian 
reservatirn than the y-artles interested 
are willing to admit. For the lai>ds which 
the railroad company is entitled to in 
lieu of portions cf its srant iii this and 
other states, it has received gover imerit 
scrip, transf rrable at will. This scrli:. 
can be laid on any vacant government 
land, surveyed or unsurveyed, and two 
years ago at the time of the tirst Rainy 
Lake gold txcitement, a quantity of it 
was sold for $25 .>er acre, and was laid 
Cut a number of locations in that vici;i- 
Ity, ame.ig them the Littl? American 
rnine. Mary f the mi.iing ••ro'^^rtie? 
o.i the Vermilio 1 have been taken by 
Portertield scrip, casting $75 !>er acre, 
and the Great N:rthern must evidently 
ocnsidcr the land taken up under its 
recert selection valuable for srmethir.g 
moe tha.T timber or agricultural nu - 
roses, since rone cf that kind is worth 
$25 or m-->re "jer acre in this district. 

Early in the srulng of 1S95, Rat Port- 
age . artie= sunk, near the teuthern side 
of the Lake of the Woods, in the Ca.i- 
adia:. territory, a drill hole to the dej-th 
<'f 120 feet, and encounte -ed s?veral 
vein-s of ceal of good quality, varyi.ig 
in thickness from a couple of i-.chcs t 
two fv et. Owing to a lack of ca* ital a.nd 
the lorg distance f"cm the Canadian 
Pacific railread. the owners did rothisg 
fuith r with the r^pe'^y, but the re- 
sult f their work was a great i ice.itive 
t-' the ex^k -'irs c>n th? American side, 
as showing the favorable geological con- 
ditio r.i'. 

In an interview a f w days ago with a 
g?".tleman r. ireyentina: li^aster.i irvcs:- 
oi-s. u ■'d who has ru:? cted the valley 
of the Little Forks river for sev. ral 
years, he l^^formed mo that 'explorations 
are rendered scinewhat diftlcult -^-wi/ig 
to the distrarce cf the ledge from the 
su-fac'"". In most places the ledge is over- 
laid with frv:>m thirty to 100 f?et of clay 
ca.-^cd with eighteen inches of rich 
black loam. Aside fr . m its mineral and 
timber :souix;es. the valley is destined 
t • bee ;me one of the mo.-*t Tos-erous 
agricultural i>'jrtions of Minnesvta. In 
S'jvcral places, however, there are out- 
cro-:'i-gs of the l.-dge, showing two o • 
th"ee inches cf coal and fr m six t » ten 
i-^ches v>f bitumir.us shale, covered by 
slates. - i 

A e. expert stas sent to examine th 
fo Illation and Ci;m:are it with that of 
the best bitumirus district rf Ohie, ard 
he expressed his epic ion that the tw^ • 
were practically identical. The coal is 
suitable for coking purposes, which is 
a : Im .(.-rtant consideratirn in v:l w of 
its -J oximity t. • the greatest iron de- 
posits on the continent. The G'-eat 
Northe r. had lX. lore.s in the field ie 
thi- field in the summer of 1894. and is 
said to have received a favorable -.pir- 
icn from a n-'ted geologist, but this is 
naturally denied. The Eastern com -a-y 
rj"resented by my informant has se- 
cured 2000 ac:-?s of land and has no 
futh?r object in kee-.-ing the matter 
quiet. Inquiries about the find are -> cur- 
ing in from all oarts of the N(>rthw3st, 
and a lumber of the people will start out 
in the srrlng. 

The distance by the present winter 
route is over eighty miles, but in summer 
steamers carry passengers from T wer 
to the west end of Lake Vermili.n, fr:m 
whe.ico a four-mile [eortage leads to the 
Little Forks, and the remainder of the 
distance can be made by canoe, and it 
is a :.leasant trin. 



The pui;H»se of advertisliig b^ ing i < 
make sale* the udvtrtis.-r is naturall.\ 
prejudiced. He may not tell the exact 
t™th. ho may not tell what is false. But 
full cretlit should he g'\\\:^ to any dis- 
interested, unprejudiced outsider. When 
the "outsider" is a famous authv>r, ed- 
itor, preacher and literarian like Dr. 
Edward Everett Hale It is a duty and a 
pleasu.e to accetn t^e stat>.ment made 
and, if need be, act up'^n It. These things 
being so, |»lease read and conside.- the 
following letter, from the editorial rooms 
of the B<T8ton Commonwealth. 120 Tre- 
mont street. Dec. 23, 1S95: 

"I have been much inte.ested in th • 
K.'hi nut as a t<.'nlc. In Africa, wh' i • 
th.- Kolo or Guru nuts grow, the natives 
eat the fresh nuts to prevent hunger, 
thi.st and exhaustion. For s.'me years 
the medical profession has given Kola 
much attention because of its medicinal 
qualities, but heretof.ct* the dlllieully 
has been in getting the fresh nut in an 
available preparation so as to retain the 
medicinal p -orvrties. This ditficulty is 
U'^w overc 'me by that remarkable es- 
tablishm -nt. the Eureka Chemical and 
Manufacturing com<any, of La Cr sse. 
Wis., which has out upon the mark t 
a very efllcient and highly approved 
ore'^ration. 1 am assur''d by a carr- 
ful inquiry among leading physicians 
and pers.«n^l friends. whe> have used it. 
that Dr. Chatvofs Kola Xi;rvine Tab- 
lets are invaluable in insc/mnia and all 
nervous diseases. Edward E. Hale." 

Fifty cents and $1 per box (one month's 
t eatment.) See Dr. Charcot's name on 
box. Kola bookl t free. All druggists 
or sent direct. Eureka Chemical a .d 
Manufaeiuring company. La Crosse, 
Wis., and Boston. Mass. 



SALISBOIiy 



British Premier States That 
Negotiations Will Be Re- 
sumed With Venezuela. 



SAN FRANCISCO'S SCARE. 



His Remarks Enthusiastic- 
ally Received By the 
House of Lords. 



Venezuelan Question Re- 
garded as Being Practically 
Settled By This Move 



A Tough Stranger Who iVIur- 
ders Tougher Women. 

San Francisco, Fob. 12. — The police 
are inclined to believe that there is a 
stranger in this city whose mania is to 
equal, or .possibly eclipse, the record of 

London's notorious Jack the Ripper, 
who within the course of a year or two 
murdered imany fallen women. It see<ms 
as though such Wcre :he cuse. for 
within the past few days a young girl 
on Morton street hosa been s:ranglei to 
death, by fan unknown assassin, and sev- 
eral other Iwotmen in the same vicinity 
have been beaten, stabbed and strangled. 
In €ach of the Latter cases, the assailan: 
escaped wichtiut leaving a trace by which 
he could be detected. 

The night ^prior to the murder of "Litdc 
May Sm4th," a man bearing the appear- 
ance of a thug entered 'the ro^nn of a 
youns? girl, wiio had assumed the na,n-.o 
of Lulu Taber. on Morton stre;:. After 
■inquiring as : » ihe ainiounr. of money the 
girl had, and recei\iing a reply fa\\)ral>le 
to hjm, he 'oecame exceedingly rough, 
tearing the girl's clothes from her person 
in an endeavor, it is presumed, to fob 
her. The girl orde-red him ou; into iihe 
sneet. but he refused to go and ag'ain 
asaaileJ her, but her cries 'and threats 
to call the police attracted the attention 
of the girl^ in rooms adjoining hers and 
he ma'de a hasty exi:. 



Wife— Here's an account of a man who 
shot himself rather than suffer the pangs 
of indigestion. Husband— The fool! Why 
didn't he take De Witt's Little Early 
Risers? I used to suffer as bad as he did 
hpfore I commenced taking these little 
pills. S. F. Boyce. 

Suffered Eighteen Years. 

Palna Departed and Sleep Came. 



Mrs. Julia A. Brown, of CoTington, Tonn., 
whose husband has charge of the electric 
light plant at that place, has been a great, 
sufferer. Her ailments and sp)oedy euro 
are besides* Tilled by herself, as follows: 

"For IS yrars I suffered from nervousncs,"! 
and indigestion. I tried every remedy reo 
otnmonded by family and friends, nut I 
could Ret no relief at all. Two years acoi, 
while being treated by three local physi- 
cians, Drs. Barret. Malcy and Sherod, they 




Mrs. Julia A. Brown. 
informed me that I had become dropaiccU, 
and that there was little hope for me. I 
th<'n decided to try 

Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine, 

I was then unable to cot to sleep until 
well on toward dayliirht, and durinK all 
this time I had a (feep, heavy piiin in my 
left side. 1 woe mogt mwerntiU, ituteed, bu6 
after takinc oue-halt bottle of the Nennna 
I could sleep all niicht just as well as 1 ever 
did. The Nervine is the only remedy thafi 
gave me any relief whatever. I am now 
well and strong, and I thank Ood every d/i it 
of my life for Dr. Afi^es' Nervine." 

MRS. JULIA A. B! "^. 

Dr. Miles' Nervine fs sold on a positive 

Snarantee that the first bottle will benefit* 
dl druggists Bell it at %l, 6 bottles for |6, or 
it will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of price 
bythe Dr. Miles UeOical Co., Elkhart, Ind. 

Dr. Miles' Nervine "^^M^th 



TIBURAN ISLAND. 

Bradbury's Quest For Treas- 
ures of Montezuma. 

Los Angeles, Cal., Feb. 12.— Col. John 

Bradbury, who is at present in Mexico. 

has Written to some friend in this city 

ou:!ining his plans for exploring Tiburan 

island, situated in the Gulf of California. 

Tht (ad\'icesisitiate that he has purchased 
the 'schooner Lilly Light, and has armed 
her with a Maxim gun and a five-ineh 
rifle. From his mine in Mexico he h-s re- 
cruited 125 men. whx:) are experienced 
fighters and; accustomed tj Indian war- 
fare. The letrer further seated ithe real 
object »f the expedition. 

It seems that a well authenticated 
l.^gnd has i: that, when Mon.ezuma, em- 
peror of Mexic"o. saw tha: his dynasty 
was d<x»m6d. he determined to prevent 
the 'oloody handed Cortez from securing 
th:' treasures of the Inca.=. so he Sfnt ail 
his gold to Tiburan and had i: buried 
there in Ja "mountain icave. When those 
who had charge of this task had finished, 
he ha,d all of them "offered ui> in sacri- 
fices, and the secret was lost until, 
through a curious series of events, it(Was 
disclosed to Bradbury. 



New York, Feb. 12.— A special dis- 
patch to a local paper says the most' 
imr loitant announcement in the opening 
day's proceedings in parliament was 
made by L.'rd Salisbury r s .ecting the 
Venezu vlan affairs. This was an ex- 
plicit statement that direct negotiation,^ 
with Vcnezuol* would siv^on be resum' d 
and the great obstacle to a settle- 
ment of the question be removed there- 
by. If the Venezuelan passage in the 
queen's speech lacked deflniteneis thi? 
defi-ct was remeditd by the |..ime min- 
ister when he made this .'■atisfact^iy 
declaration which was rec.dvjd with as 
much enthusiasm as Is ever shjvvn in 
the hjuse » f l.>rds. 

Hon. A. J. Balfour la the house of com- 
mc-s also took p-ains to deny that there 
is the slightest intcpitlon to violate th ■ 
substance of the Monroe doctri.ie a:id re- 
affirmed his hope that some permatvjpt 
system of a:bitratlon of disput?s with 
America would be devised. All refer- 
ences made in either house to the Ven- 
ezuela affair were most conciliatory i-i 
t:ne. Lord R.>sebcry mentio.ud th • 
maxim gun ei-isode in British Guiana 
and Sir Ven>' i Harourt • x iressed .e- 
g.-et that the British case had not been 
^^ublished imr.? pr m->tly, but the op- 
position leadei-s made r.o attcmot to deal 
with the subject in a partisan s iirit. 

Ooinion in the lobbies was general that 
the Venezuelan qqestion had virtualiv 
been settled, all that r.mairid being "a 
matter of detail. The United States 
government by bringing n>o.al piessu.e 
to bear upon th.' Caracas government 
had c-ened a way f:r a resumption of 
dip'!v)matic interc-mrse between Venez- 
uela and E igland ard als > has stioulat- 
'^d for an exprcssl.-n of rogr. t for the 
Uruan Incident. Whethe • the entire 
boundary dis; ute b? ..-vertually sub- 
mitted to arbit -ation ir s. ine comnro- 
mi.se be submitted f ■• the Sh jmbu gk 
line, might be left an open questio'^. but 
confidence was ex.r'.''^ d in the I djbies 
that some form of adjustment wiuld 
epeedily be effected, honorable a::d sat- 
isfactory to all larties. 

This method of settlom.-nt will Lave 
President Cleveland's commi.=sion high 
in the air. or at least -edueo the func- 
tions of the United States to those ; f a ) 
executive advis.jry b.-ard. But th- main 
American point will be gained— th.' set- 
tlement f>f a frontic:.- disr.ute of long 
standing; to this will be added the* gen- 
'• al dlsrx-sition en the oa t of the Eng- 
lish nolitical leaders and thn press to 
treat the Monroe doctrine with m jre r •- 
apect than formerly, ard to advocate 
some scheme for arbit-ati -jg all disout •.-' 
or controversies which may .=ubscque-il- 
ly arise with the U Mtod Stato.s. Whil. 
this view may be unduly sanguin • it is 
evident from thr. to-e in th.« debates in 
the two h' u-ses that a long si vr. has been 
taken in the direction of perfect ooace 
and harmony between the two bra.iches 
cf the English soeaklng race. 



THE RED im mmm. 

The Result of his Woodcraft 
and Plain-lore. 

The St'ci'ds of His Tribe Handed Down 
from llcneratioM to (ieiieration \ow 
(iiu'ii to the World, a Ji-itterol \ital 
interest to All. 

Read Carefully, Be Advised, and Learn, 
too, the Great Secrets of Health and 
Life. 





.:^:>'*jy 



RONTGEIfS RAYS. 

Practical Application of the 
New Light. 

Washington. 'Fob. 12.— The iK).ssibh' 
ii.se of th.j new pri>crss of ph(jtography. 
involving the applicytion t)f the cathode 
r.iys hi: deten:n':uing Ihe existence of 

s. cret ntiws in in^-iaLs, are now about to 
'i>r tL-wl-.rl', thoroughly at the Oarnetgie 
works wh-re a large anwjunt of nav.il 
:v:not?-uction is under -way. The proper 
ippaiMtus h'cts been Be-cured, and the ex- 
I rts there are now at work to d. mon- 
s.rate whether or not the new rays will 
penetmte thick Ibodie."* <»f metal. 

If th'is ician, be. done the importance of 
the pnx-ess fn^m an indusirial stand- 
IKAni >cun scarcely be bverestlmuted. 1. 
will be po8.silble Uo secure an exact know- 
ledge of the nature of the metal of the 
gr-:at guns without running the risk of 
exipJosions; defects in( the shafts of ocean 
.=:eamers can be develofjed before the 
shafrs break and thereby cause loss of 
life and pn^perty. and steel castings 
us;l ton 6truc:ural purposes can be ac- 
euratcly tested before being put in place. 



VENEZUELA WILL NEGOTIATE. 

London. Feb. 12.— It is announc d 
from a good source, that f .:!1' >vving th ' 
advice of the United States. Venezuela 
has practically decided to send a ::&':•-?- 
sL'ntative to London with p-wer to ooca 
direct negotiations with the govern- 
ment of G'.-eat Britain for a settlement 
of the bounda.y di.'^oule between Brit- 
ish Guiana and Ve-^ezuola. 




THE TRAVELING CARDINALS. 
Wa;sbing:on, Feb. 12,— Cardinal Sarolli 
and his prlviitf secrejary. Rev. Father 
Orban. left here las: night at 10:43 on the 
vestibuled limited over the Southern rail- 
way ifor Neiw Orleans to attend :'ne 
sessions of the Catholic winter scho»il of 
America, which meets in that city from 
Feb. 16 to Mai-ch 14. Cardinal Gibbons- 
aTid party, of Baltimor<^. hiive engaged 
the use lof a Jipecial car ove^" the Southern 
fuU" :lie same trip. 



HOWS THIS? 

We offer one hundred dollars rewaril for 
any ease' of catarrh that catnioi be cured 
l>v Halls Catarrh Cure. 
l'\ J. CHENEY & Co., Props., Toledo. < ). 

We. the undersigned, have known F. J. 
Cheney for the last fifteen years, and be- 
lieve him perfectly honoraltle in all liusi- 
iiess Iratisactioiis, and tinancially ablt- to 
carry out any oWligation made by their 
firm. 
West & Trtiax, Whilesale Druggists. To- 

If(U), Ohio. 
Waldiiig, Kintian it Marvin, Wholesale 

1 )rugKi.''ts, Tolcilo, <Hii(». 

Halls (^atarrli Cure is taken Internally. 
Heling ilireel ly uiioli the l>li)od auil njueou.s 
sui'faees of tln> system. l*rie(> T.'i cents per 
bottle. Sold by all druggists, Testimonial.s 
free. , 

Halls Family fills are the best. 



No excuse tor sleepless nights when you 
can procure One Minute Cough Cure, This 
wid relieve all annoyances and cure the 
most severe cough and give you rest and 
health. Can you afford to do without It? 
S, F. Boyce. 



Dw Witt's Little Early Risers for bil- 
iousness, indigestion, constipation, A 
sma^ pill, a prompt cure, S. F. Boyce. 



CHINESE WANT MUNITION. 
Washington, Feib. 12.— United States 
Vice C.jnsul Bon IN n. at Nu Cang. in a 
r-rport says now tha: th - Japanese have 
evacuated! the Manchurian peninsula iind 
the Chin-3se are resuming possession. 
;her';' will be some demand for cannon, 
.small arms, ammunition, smokeless pow- 
jer' land other military stores to replace 
those carried off by the Japanese. There 
may als.) be an opening for grinding, 
-[•inning ImU other )m,u.'hinery, and the 
vice <'onsul sugges:s that if the i)rice8 (tr.- 
r|iii»ted to him. hr go.).lH laid down in 
Nil Chang h:u-l»i)r but not lande>l, h'- 
may obttiin orders for Am rican tlrm.«. 




THE Mt)DErtN WAY 
ConimendB itself to the well inform'^ I. 
to do pleasantly and effectually what 
was formerly done In the erudet t man- 
ner and dis:agreeably as veil. To 
cleanse the- syateni and break up colds, 
headaches and fevers without unpltias- 
ant after effects, use the delightful 
liquid laxative remr^dy. Syrup of Figs. 
Jlanufaoturcd by Caliloraia Fig Syrup 
company. 



For 20 years Scott's 
Emulsion has been 
prescribed by physi- 
cians. It remains to- 
day the standard. It 
docs not change, sepa- 
rate, or grow rancid 
like other emulsions. 



n 



Just as good" is ndt 
Scott's Emulsion, 

50c. and It .00 at all druggisU. 



UK Indian lin.i siven to 
their " palo faced" and 
weaker Imitlit'is, the 
greatebt hixm of modern 
civilization, Nature's own 
inodiciue, KicUai'oo In- 
dian Iteincdies made from 
runts, herbs, giuiis and 
barUs, inal the saaio as. 
the liuliinH have made 
thi'ia for cjn tinier. Their 
wonderful |)lly^ique, power of .eiidnrancc, 
and great duiiitiona of life, are cviileiices of 
the ertleacv (.f the,'<e ramarkable preiiarations. 
On the arrival of the lirst tettlcrs in this 
eoiuitrv, the Indians did not endeavor to hide 
their knowlcdv'c, hnt went anioiiir thcia 

" To.-icliiniTtlH'in tlif uso of Riniples, 
Anrt thi> ;iiiti'l(it<'s tor polsnii. 
And tlio cure of all fll«>jiseg: 
Tlioii wiis first niHclr kimwii to mortals 
All tlie .sucrud urt of healluB." 
From that day 
to the present 
thousandti o f 
cures have been 
effected by these 
most potent 
prei>arations,tlic 
most wonderful 
in its r.^siilts 
Ijoing th.> now 
famous KU'K- 
A TOO INDIAN 
SAGWA IMood 
Purifier, the 
greatest known 
8i>ecific f(jr all 
derangements of 
or tronbics re- 
sulting from tlio 
kidneys, liver, 
stomach or 
blootl. Thousands have obtained immediate 
relief and effected a speedy ciue bv its use. 

No harm can possibly result froiu it, as it 
cnyitain.t III) niiiipruls or other poisonous 
i>i(/ri'iIie»tK,a.xi{l their power to cure is almost 
miraculous. 

Many are alive to-day to give it praise, 
who but f.)r its timely use, would now be 
filling cravo— the victims of Catarrh, Nervous- 
ness, l)ys(x|)sia, Klieninatisin, Kidnev Com- 
plaints, lmi)ure Blood and the many other 

diseases result- 
injj from a de- 
rangement of tho 
great Iifo-main- 
taining organs. 

Other Kicka- 
poolmlian Kcm- 

W'l J i\iJ}^7lVJ Ind uui Cough 

tsll / >l.^ J,V lure. Kickapoo 

India:; Oil. Kick- 
apoo Indian 
Salve, Kickapoo 
Indian Worm 
Killer. Sold by 
all druggists. 

Write us and 
one of our medi- 
cal staff will 

give yon his ad- 

v i c e f r e c of 
charge. Kickapoo Indian Mcdichie Co., 
New Haven, Conn. 



LOCATED THE BULLET. 

Interesting Test of Rontgen's 
Rays in Chicago. 

Chicago. Fell. 12.— The first practical ex- 
IRriment in Chicago with Kontgens rays 
wa.s made yesterday afternoon by Elee- 
trieiaii Charles K. Serlbner and Dr. James 
K. Hiiry in the laboratory of the West*rn 
Electric eomiiany. Gasper aehmidt came 
to the office of the Western Electric com- 
pany eomi)lainiiig of a sore spot in the re- 
gion of the palm of the hand. He said 
lif had lieen shot in the hand two years 
ago, but was unable to locale the affeet- 
eil part. Accordingly Schmidt was eoii- 
ducie<l to the Kontgen cjuarters and after 
an hour's exiwsure to the cathode rays, 
the sen.satize<l plate ui>on which rested 
the afflicted member, was taken into the 
[(hotographie room. 

When develope<l the plate disclosed a 
most excellent likeness of the anatomy 
of the hand and also what appear€>d to be 
a buckshot snugly enseonsed between the 
metacari)al bones of the third and fourth 
lingers, about an inch and a half below 
the knuckle. A silver print will be inaile 
from the negative and the bnekshol will 
then be removed by Dr. Bury, using the 
photograph or sliadovvgraiih as a guide. 

Dr. Bury and Electrician Scribner are 
justly enthusiastic over the success and 
predict for the "X-rays'" a vast held of 
usefulne^is, esiieeially in the domain of 
medicine and surgery. The exiieriment 
will be repeateil today and new methods 
and impi-oved apparatus will be useil. The 
result obtained yesterday not oidy 
eclirises all i'ormer results obtained by 
these investigators but gives credentials 
to an ImprovtHl priK!(^s which is pi-obably 
original with the Chicago men. In tlii.'< 
experiment a lead diaphragm was used, 
in which the aperatiire admitting tlie 
cut Mode rays was increased from oiie- 
lialf an inch to an inch. 

In their investigations Messrs. SerJIiner 
and lUiry found that the <!erinaii K'lass 
of which the Crookes tube is eompose<l 
is almost oijanue to the cathode rays, 
while aliiminnm is translucent. Lead, 
however, is impervious t(> these rays. Ac- 
e'ordingl.v a leajlen diaiihr-anm was 
stretched betwien the cathode r-ays and 
the objei't shadowgraphed. for the |inr- 
pose of eolieeiitrating tlie I'ays anil seeut - 
ing more detined outliiws of the sensi- 
tized plate. (Ireal care wa-s taken y< ster- 
ilay to excluile white light from tin- lillle 
rooin in which the experiment was m;ide. 
A heavy dark cloth was thrown over the 
aiiparatus. 

In the experiment the subject %vas made 
to i)laee his hand upon a piece of thin 
ear<lboard. The liand was, then secured 
to ihe card palm dowrivsard. with coli>re<l 
ribbons, which were covered with an ad- 
hesive- substance. "We used colored rib- 
l)on.<!,' said Air. Scribner, "siniiily a>5 an 
experiment, to see, if possible, how differ- 
ent colors woulfl affect the cathode rays." 
On the sensitized plate, strange to say. 
the fabric of tlif' ribl>on.s conld be detect- 
ed liy close otiservation. The hand being 
lirmly banded to the eardlioaiil. for the 
purpose of steadying It and tf> prevent 
moisture from being communicated to 
the plate, a yellow paper was iilaeed be- 
tween the cardbo«r<l and the plate. The 
cathode rays were then turned on, about 
fifteen inches from the hand, and In Hfty- 
live minutes the plate was removed. 

Six volts of electricity were used in the 
epxerinient, being derived from a storage 
battery. l>nring Jhe test the patient felt 
no nnplejusant sunsations and the plate 
diselo."er no evidence of perspiration. The 
problem now resolv<?s itself upon the dis- 
covery of Improx ed means of eoneentrat- 
Ing the eathoile rnv's and of secui-ing 
translucent meilia thrtiMnh which to pass 
them. In this, <'olor, as well as substani-e, 
promises to pl;iy an important part. To- 
day .Messi-s. Scribner and Huiw will prob- 
ably try the leaii <llaphragiii. with such 
iniin'ov enienls ;is occur to them, based 
upon Ihe experiences of yesterday. "( Mie 
of the rc<'eni jniiHNn-eiiieiits in one niei h 
ods. ' said Mr. i^cfilmer last evciiiiiM. "con 
stst:; in placiiit; the (dijeet to !"■ pholo 
craphed elo^'e an.iinst the plate. The lirst 
dilHrult.v with that plan wa'. that perspi- 
ration, due either to hraf or nervousne-ss. 
blurred the plate. The lardboard. how- 
fver. seems to have met that objection." 



Coughing Irritates the delicate organs 
and aggravates the dtsease. Instead of i 
waiting, trv One Minute Cough Cure. It J 
helps at once, making expectoration easy, 
rftduces the soreness and inflammation. 
Every oxie Ukee It. S. T. Boyce. 1 



TRUST REORGANIZATION. 



Plan Completed For Reorgan- 
izing the Whisky Trust. 

•New York, Feb. 12.— A local paper 
says: Itkhard H. Hartshorne. John I. 
Waterbury, Frederick M. I.,ockw'K)d. 
Jules S. Ilaehe and William K Hut- 
ten, appointed to reorganize the Dis- 
tilling and Cattle Feeding company, 
have completed tluir plan. In the prog- 
1 ess of reoif^-anizallon It was suggest- 
e<! to the eninmlttee that the new cor- 
piialioii should c<»iitr<d the distribu- 
tion of its products thi-ough a distri- 
buting Ciunpaiiy. The successor com- 
pany, the American Spirits company, 
accepts the suggestion. Ojjpurtunlty is 
olTered Its stockholders or holders of 
whisky trust ( ertificates to subscribe, 
at par, for the first preferred Hto<'k id 
the Spirits Distributing company, 
which V as organized under the New 
Jersey laws, with a capital of $7,:J50,0(X», 
of which $2,100,000 is llrnt preferred cu- 
mulative. 7 per cent stock; $l,5'."i,00!> 
He( ond j)referred non-cumulative. 6 per 
cent stock and $:i,tJ7.'t.fiOO common stock. 
The advertisement' explains the terms 
of sale in detail. The nlan of the dis- 
tributing company 4s intended to "f 
feet a large saving for the distilling 
I ompany over the me.thods employed 
and result in large net profits for the 
distributing company. The entire sub- 
scription of $2,100,000 has been under- 
written by a syndicate of bankers. 



WINNIPEG BGNSPIEL. 



MacLeod's Duluth Rink De- 
feated Gill Yesterday. 

Winnipeg. Feb. 12.— The big Mani- 
toba curling bonspiel is in full swing, 
about fifty games being played off yes- 
terday in the grand ciiailenge .and 
Walkerville events. There are still 
many good rinks in the race. The com- 
petitions have bevn held back to ac- 
commodate the curlers from over the 
line. Nettleton, of St. Paul, and Mc- 
I.eod. of Duluth, arrived yesterday 
afternoon and both idayed games last 
nigh/t. Nettleton was jiitted against 
Cameron, of the Winnipeg Granite 
club, in the grand ( hallenge event and 
was an easy winnei- liy a score of 20 to 
10 MacLi-od, the Duluth skin, had a 
good game In the Walker competition 
with (Jill, of Asessippi. and proved a 
winner by 1.") to 10. Nettleton is pitted 
against Dunbar, of the Winnipeg 
Thistles, in the Walkerville diuw, and 
will play tomorrow. MacL/eod play.^ 
Payne, of the Winnipeg Thistles, in the 
grand challenge event. There is a large 
attendance of* curlers and the success 
')f the bonspell is assured. 

CONDENSED DISPATCHES. 



Mi.ss Maud Brewer, of Salem. Mass.. 
iias been sentenced to seven years' im- 
lirisonnuiit in the house of correction 
tor killing (lideo'u W. Latime-r. her 
lover, on Dec. 13, 1894. She shot him 
luring a ciuaiTcl. 

Oapt. t;en. Weyler. the new Cuba-i 
.S]>anish commander, is organizing a 
large cavalry force to proceed against 
the insur.gents. 

A new bridge in course of construc- 
tion over Tinker's creek, near Bwlford. 
Ohio, fell down during the recent storm 
and five workmen were injured. 

Louisville. Ky.. has been selected as 
the city in which the L. A. W. meeting 
of 1S96 will be held. Sterling Elliott, 0I 
Massac-husetts, was electecl president 
of the league. 

Edward Eck.art. who is serving a life 
sentence in Waupan. \\is.. for murder. 
i-! trying to secure his own release on 
jieculiar grounds. Eckart began to 
-;tudy while in orison and discovered 
that he is confined on erroneous judg- 
ment. He has apnealed his case to 
Judges Jenkins and Seaman. 

The Wisconsin Ccmtral has joined the 
c,reat "Western road in its break p.wa>" 
from the dcH-ision of the Western asso- 
•ialion not to extend the time for G. a 
It. tickets. The two roads will go it 
alone. 

Mrs. William Hunnells died in St. 
Paul yesterday of what is known a? 
Raynaud's disease. This is an extreme- 
ly rare nervous ailment, caused by 
.'Spasms of the smaller blood vessels .and 
death ensues after considerable suffer- 
ing. 

At Kalamazoo. Mich.. Evan Lewis 
the "Strangler." undeinook to •throw- 
Hurt Scheller. of Pittsburg, in fifteen 
minutes last night, but failed. Schellei 
claims the 178-pound championship ol" 
the worl'l. 

Comnumder George M. Bache. United 
States navy, retired, died in Washing- 
tt.n yesterday, aged ."*;"> years. 

J. H. McVicker. the Chicago theat- 
ric-al manager, is much better and it i.' 
nc^w believed he will rcn^over. 



In thr so days of dissaf^ointments it i? 
a gratitication to know that one car. 
buy a bottle of Salvation Oil for 25c. 



Bayha & Tibbotts. undertakers. "1 
East Superior street. Telephone 284. 
No extra charge for lady assistant. 



Notice of Removal. 

The Hartmaii General Electric com- 
pany has removed from its former 
(luarters in the Exchan.ge block to 21f 
AV'est Supc>i'ior street, in the offices for- 
liH-rly occupied by William Priiidle .v:- 
Co. ill the rear of the National Bank of 
CoiiimtM'ce batd\ing I'oom. 



$i$i^^iifi$i 




atntly Plate 



handed down from gener- 
ation to generation, be- 
comes a matter of family 
pridp. the mere noted the 
maker, the more noted the 
plate. It IS; - therefore, a 
gracious and a kindly ♦&* 
thine to do, in buying Sil- 
ver loi' this purpose, to see 
that it bears the stampof the 
most famous silversmitlis 
of the present century — the 
GORHAM trade-mark ; 



fM$ 



LION, 
ANCHOR, 
LETTER G. 



Fj^ giwd fiir Dry Goon's Sfores- 
Jeweltrs only. 




BwtleAx Pujg in the lead 





Has jumped into public fm/or on 

account of its size and quauty.rts 

A Great Big Piece 

OF HIGH GRADE TOBACCO FOR 




NTS 



PITCH AND GRAVEL ROOFING. 
FURNACES AND SKYLIGHTS. 
TIN AND SHEET (RON WOftK. 

Repairs for the Union and 
Kernan Furnaces kept on hand. 
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. 

McMartin & Co., 

23 FIFTH AVE. WEST. 

TeleplioneNo. 612. 



NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE.— 

Default has been made in the payment 
of the sum of six hundred sixty-seven 
and 10-1(K> dollars which amount is 
claimed to be due and is due, owing and 
unpaid at the date of this notice upon a 
certain mortpragre duly made and deliv- 
ered by Fra.iik Quinn and Tillie Quinn. his 
wife, (wife's name sig-ned Tille Kijnn 
mortsajcors to O. W. P.xlmer. mortgagee. 
t>eariii{f date the 2nd day of September, 
1>>1»2, and duly recorded in tlie office of the 
reg-ister of deeds in and for St. Loui.^ 
County, Minnesota, on the 7th day of 
September. 1S!42, at 4 o'clock p. m., in 
Book 10:; of moTtg-affts. on i>age 129. 

And whereas said moriguge contains a 
power of sale which power by reason of 
said default has become operative and no 
action or iiroceeding at law or otherwise 
has bc^en instituted to recover the debt 
secured by said mortgage or any part 
thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of said power of sale and 
pur.suanit to the statute in suoh case made 
and provided, the said mortgage will be 
foreclosed by a sale of tbe premises there- 
in described and situate in St. Louis 
County. Minnesota, to-wit: Lots number 
five, six and seven (5. 6 and T) ,in block 
number live (5). Merritt's Addition to Du- 
luth, acording to the recorded plat there- 
of, which premises, with the heredita- 
ments and appurtenances, will be sold by 
the sheriff of said St. Louis County, Min- 
nesota, at the front door of the court 
house of said county, in the city of Du- 
luth, in said county and state, on Fri- 
day, the 21st day of Fcbniary, ISye. at Id 
o'cdock in the forenoon, at public auction 
to the highest bidder for cash to pay saiil 
dfht and interos't and the taxes, if any. 
upon said premises together with fifty 
'iolfcirs attorneys' fee, stipulated in said 
mortg-age to be i>aid in case of foreclos- 
jre and the db-'bursrments allowed by law. 
sulject to redemption at any time within 
one year from date of salo as by laW pro- 
vided. 

Dated January 7th. 1S96. 

O. W. PALMER. 
Mortgagee, 
UICIIARDSON & DAY. 

Attorneys for Mortgagee. iMilulh, ilinn. 
Jaii-,s-l.".-l'2-2i»-I'\-l)-0-12. 

MEFACI.T HAS KEEN M.\DK IN Till". 
l>a>nieiit of the sum of lifleen luiiidreil 
sc\ iMity-ohc and litMij't ($1.".71.<i(;) dollars 
which is el;cimcd ti» l>c due and is due al 
I he ilatc of this notic-e upcui a c-ertain 
mortgage executi-d mid dclixcred l\v 
Dorothy Lloyil and .loscph Lloyd, mortga- 
gors, to Nathaniel .1. r'pliam. mortgagee, 
lieariiii; dale the 2:n li Oa.v ol' Scpu-ml)ef. 
\. I >. iv:*"!. jnid with a iiow< r of sah' there- 
in contained recorded in the olliee of the 
register of deeds ill and for St. Louis 
County. Minnesota, on the 2nd day 01 
(ictolier. A. D. ISitii. at \ o'clock p. m. in 
liook tJ2 of mortgages on page !*.'>. wliU-h 
said mortgagi' together with the deln 
secured thereby was assigned by saiil 
Xathaniel J. Ipliam. mortgagee, to KIIh 
M. Pollock, by written assignment dated 
November L'lst. A. D. 1S!W. and recorded in 
Ihe ottlce of said register of deeds on No 



lue oince oi saio reKiJ^cei oi <ifeii!» on .x)- 
vimber 2lRt. A. D. lS!*t. at 8 o'clock a. m. 
in Hook 7.'! of mortgages on page 20.->. and 
no anion or |iroeeeding lia\ing been insti- 
tuted al law or otherwise to recover thi- 
debt secured by said mortgage or any 
part thereof. 

Notice is hereby given that liy virtue 
of the power of sale contained in said 
mortgage and imrsnant to the statute in 
'- '■ uihI i>ro\lile<' *' "'■' 



gag 
such eas<' 



matU 



. the said 
sale of the 



iNN^^^^^ 



r^m II * Mr>i- III (UK t«nw |.»v'i ..ivvi, «ii 

mortgage will l«' foreclosed by sale 
lu'emises therein c-ouveyed which are sit- 
uated in St. Louis County and state 01 
Minnesota, and are described as follows. 
lo-wit : 

l,ots niimbeivd two Iiindred and twenty- 
eiMht (22S). two lumdred and thirt\-six t2*n 
two hniidrcii and thirty-sevcMi(2:t7) on Lake 
aveiuie. I pjHT Duluth. according to the 
recorded plat therc-of in said register's of- 
llee. said sale will l)e mad"^ by the sberifT 
of said St. Lf>uis Countj. at the front 
door cf the court house, in the city of 
Knlntb. in s.iid county an. I stale, on" the 
i:nh day of March. .\. I>. IVti;. jii id ,)-ei,)ck 
a. ni. >.'>'i that day. at pnlili<' vemlue. to tlm 
liii;lie>i liidder fur cish to pay s.nld debt 
of tifieen hundred .•;e\ enty-oiie ami (>ii-iiw: 
(.^l.iTl.t'.ib ilollars and Interest and seventy 
ti\e iJV.'o dollars attorneys' fees, as .sfjpii 
lated m and by said mortgag*^ in the eas, 
i>f foreelosnre and the disbursements a I 
bjwed by law: sub.iect to redemption ut 
any time within one year from the date 
ot :<ale us provided by law. 

Dated February .5th. A. D. 1^. 

ELT>A M. POLLOCK. 
As8lgne«> of Mortgag*^. ; 
S. •5. * WM. HARRISON, ' 

Attorneys for AsslKne<> of Mortgacc. 



(No. 9.) 
MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE.- 

Default having been made in the pay- 
ment of the sum of eight hundred and ten 
dollars, which is claimed to l>e due and is 
due at the date of this notice upon a cer- 
tain mortgage, duly exfeuted and clvliv- 
ered b.v Huntington "W. Merchant, unmar- 
ried, mortgagor, to Robert W. Dexter, 
mortgagee, l.iearing date the luth day of 
July, 1M*1, and with a power of sale there- 
in contained duly recorded in the of- 
fice of the register of deeds In and for 
the county of St. Louis and state of Min- 
nesota, on the 5th day of August, ISSl. at 
.4 o'clock p. m. in Book 70 of mortgages 
on page 510. 

Which said mortgage, together with the 
ilebt secured thereby, was duly assigne<l 
by said Robert W. Dexter, mortgagee, to 
Rutson D. Lathrop by written assign- 
ment dated the I'ith day of Septemlxr, 
1891, and recorded in the office of said reg- 
ister of deeds on the 11th day of Decem- 
ber. 1891, at 4 o, clock p. m. in Book 73 of 
mortgages on page t'i;50. the estate of said 
assignee being now the owner and owner 
of record thereof, th** undersigned J. L. 
Washburn, having lieen duly appointe.1 
executor of the will of said Rutson D. 
Lathrop. reeord of which appointment 
was filed in the office of the register of 
deeds in and for said Saint 
Louis County, on the 23d day of 
February. V^&, at 3 p. m. and re- 
corded in Book C7 of deeds on page 47a, 
and no action or proceeding having been 
Instituted, at law or otherwise to recover 
the debt secured by said mortgage, or any 
part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of the power of sale con- 
tained "in said mortgage, and pursuant to 
the statute in such case made and pro- 
\ ided. the said mortgage will be foreclosed 
by a sale of the premises described in and 
convoyed by said mortgage, viz: Ix)ts 
numbered one (1). two (2i. tnree Ci). twen- 
tv-eight (2S). twenty-nine (25'). thirty (S<.>>. 
thirtv-one (31) and thirty-two t32>. in 
block numbered ten (Ko, Merchants Park 
Division of Duluth. according to the re- 
corded plat thereof on file and of record 
in the office of the register of deeds in 
and for said Saint Louis County and 
state of Minnesota, in Saint Louis County 
and state of Minnesota, with the heredi- 
taments and appurtenances: which sale 
will be made by the sheriff of said Saint 
Ix)Uis County, at the front door of the 
county court house, in the city of Duluth. 
in saiVl countv and state, on the seventh 
dav of March, 1S?W. at ten o'clock a. m. 
of that dav, at puVdic vendue, to the high- 
est bidder for cash, to pay said debt 
of eight hundred and ten dollars and in- 
terest and the taxes, if any, on said prem- 
ises, and Jifty dollars attorneys' fees, as 
stipulaitHl in and by said mortgage in 
case of foreclosure and the disbursements 
- allowed by law: sub.iect to redemption at 
I any time within one year from the day of 
sale, as provide<l by law. 
Dated January 10. A. D. ISW. 

J. L. W.\SHP.l UN. 
ICxecutor of the will of Rutson D. La- 
throp. assignee of the inortgav:e. 
W-XSHBIRX. LEWIS .<:• JCDSON. 
Attorneys for J. L. Washburn, Execu- 
tor. 

I>iiluth. St. Louis County, Minn. 
Ja 11 -22-2'.i- 1\ b-:.-12-l?-2t;. 



NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOS- 
URE SALE.— 

Whereas default has l»een made in the 
CHUiditions of a. certain mortgage execute I 
b.v Edward .1. Milleite, an unmarrie<l man. 
to the Zenith Budding and Loan Associ.4- 
tion, a corporation, of Duluth, Minticsota. 
dateil December yth. 1S89, and recorded in 
the office of the register of deeds of St. 
Louis County. Minn., on the lltli day of 
December, l.ssS, at S o'clock a. m.. in Hoik 
".M" of mortgages on page 21S. by which 
default a power of sale in said mortgage 
has become operative and wher»-as there 
is claimed to be due. and is due on said 
mortgage, at the date of this notice the 
sum of four hundred seven and 2-100 dol- 
lar* tJ4t>7.02) and also the sum of forty-two 
and S7-UK> dollars ($42.S7> on account of 
insuranee premiums jviid by the mort- 
gagee for insuring the buildings on the 
lire misers hereinafter drseribe.l. with in- 
teriMst on said amounts from the date of 
this notice al six pt r cent per annum, 
and twenty-tive dollars attorney's fcH\ 
stipulated in said mortgage in case of 
fonvlosure and no action or proceeding at 
law or otherwise having Nhmj instituted to 
recover the debt secured by said mortgage 
or any i>art thereof. 

Now therefore notice is hereby given 
that said mortgage will be foreclosed by 
.a sale of the prc^iiises ci<>scribed In said 
m»>rtgage. viz: Lot eighteen (IS), of block 
CHIC hundred and forty-two (142). West 
Duluth. Fifth Division, according to th© 
recorded plat tlieri>of. in St. Louis Countv 
and state' of .Minnesota, which sale will 
be made at the front iKxir e»f the <>ounty 
court hc>us«> ill the city of Duluth in said 
loiinte and state on Thursday, the 20tli 
da>' of FoI>iiiary. IVni, at '.1 o'edex'k a. m. 
to p.ix- said de^bf. a.ttorney's fe^e-s and the 
d'sdui Sine nis allowe-'d by law. subjee't to 
rt'demptioii as provided by law. 

Dated Januarv Sth. 1S9«. 
::EN1TH BUILDING AND LOAN ASSO- 
CIATION, a corporation, 

_ Mortgagt*. 

CHAS. C TEAKE. 
Attorne, for Mortgagee, 
203 PaJladio Building. 
Duluth. Minn. 





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Tin: Dl'LrTEI EVENINHS nERALD: WEDNESDAY, FEBKrARY V2, IMOO. 




Proctorknott's New Town 

Hall Was Dedicated 

Last Evening. 



Cottajie Hill Club Was 

In Charge of the 

Celebration. 



Speeches Made By a Num- 
ber of Citizens-Other 
News. 



The Cotlasc Illtl clul). of Proctorkuott, 
is lo be eonKi'atiilatt'il on the siiocess at- 
te'tuling the ik^iicution of the new vIllaRe 
hall last evtMiins- Al>out forty couples 
were present, a numt^er of the jjuests 
beiiiK from Duluth aiul the range. Pre- 
ierling the clanee speei-hes were maile by- 
President OallaKher. Councilman Patter- 
.■^n and Van R. Brown, the village attor- 
ney. 

Hoares orchestra fiirnish>'il nni.sic for 
the ilanoe ami A. J. Filiairanlt acted as 
prompter. Th« new floor made an excel- 
lent place for dancing and it waj< long 
after the midnight hour before the happy 
people could tear themselves awav from 
ihe amusemetir. P. K. Smith, of the Hotel 
Mi.<sHl>e. served a dainty repast which 
addinl much to the success of the eiiter- 
tainmeni. The event will long be remem- 
liereil as one of the pleasantest gatherings 
in the history of the young village. 



WKST Dl-l.rTH BRIEFS. 

A party nf young friemis from the Irv- 
ing school surprised Miss Isabella Carroll 
at her home last evening and passeil an 
enjoyable timc'. 

R. .1. Fenton. formerly a hardware mer- 
chant of West Duluth. now living at 
Stillwattr. is in the city on business. 

Fire l)roke out in one of the houses In 
the Scott row this morning on Wadena 
street. A swift tireman and a liabcock 
extinguisher overcame the flames with a 
nominal damage. 

The T-year-old daiurhter of Ernest Web- 
ber is ill with <liphtheria. 

The firm of Hoyt & Barnes has pur- 
chased the lire insurance business of G. 
J. Mallory. 

The Fern cl'.ib dance will take place at 
Great Kastern hall this evening and it 
promises to be one of the pleasantest af- 
fairs of the se-ason. 

De Witfs Colic Cure. Little Early Risers 
and Witch Maze!. Sold at Spencer's. 



STREET RAILWAY DEAL. 



Which May Give Cleveland 
Four-Cent Fares. 

Cleveland. Fel>. 1.'. — An evening paper 
says there is a well-delined Ijelief in linan- 
oial circb's that a gigantic ileal is brewing" 

in local street railway circles, apd that 
within six months the biggest street rail- 
way deal ever known in Ohio will havt 
tictn consummated in Cleveland. • 

The V>eliet" is that the two Eastern com- 
panies, which now control every street 
railway in this city, will V<e consolidated 
before summer ends, and that no less a 
person than Henry A. Everett, who for 
several months has been so valiantly light- 
ing to obtain a franchise for a system of 
elet-trlc roads in the city, on a 3-cent fare 
basis, as against .'» cents chargeil by the 
oM comi)a!!ies. will be one of the principal 
parties to the consolidation. 

Xo charge of bad faith is being made 
against Everett, but on the contrary he 
is given credit for ha\ing gone into his 
3-cent fare light with perfectly goo<l in- 
tentions. Wcil-|>osted men. however, have 
become convince*! that it will Vie a goo<l 
thing for his road to arbitrate. It is ile- 
c-lar€>fl with seemingly good autliorlty that 
Mark A. Hanna. president of the Cleve- 
land Fllectrie ancl Cable railroad, will be 
at the head of the new corporation and 
Exerett will l>e the vice president. It is 
alleged that the two roads will wh"n con- 
solidated give a 4-cent fare or six tickets 
for a quarter, and that universal trans- 
fers will be a feature. 



MILLKl; DIES A FUGITIVE. 
Lamasttr. Pa.. Feb. 1-'. — News was 
received here Itxlay of the death of 
Hiram K. Miller, at Sioux Falls. S. D, 
Since last May Miller has been a fugi- 
tive from justice. He was an extensive 
<lfaler in leaf tobacco at Petersburg, 
this county, ami created a sensation 
am >ng tobacco dealers by suddenly 
disappearing. Subsequently executions 
t.» th,^ amount of $.30,000 were issued 
against him. Diligent search was made 
for him. but the news of the death wa% 
the first his family learned of him since 
his disappearance. 



MURDERER GEXTRYS TRIAI... 

Philadelphia. Feb. 12.— Th • trial or Ac- 
tcr Jam-^-? B. Gcnt-y for the murdc • uf 
Ma:garet M. D ysdale, "Madg? Yo k." 
h.is brr.T flxod for Feb. 20. Gentry shot 
and killed Ml=s Y-ck on the night of 
Feb. 17. 1S9.-. 



THE ZEITOr.N SETTLEMENT. 
Cons:anlino»!e. Feb. 12.— It was an- 
notince<l today that the foreign constds at 
Zeitoun have induced the Insurgents of 
i'bat place to accept the conditions of thi' 
|K>rte. as outline*! exeliKsively in tlw dis- 
patches of the Associated Press. There- 
f'Te rev-ohitionary leaders, riow living at 
Zcitoun. are to Ik- ex|»i>lled fr,Trn the town, 
tie,' ZeiiuUMis aro to be alloweil to retain 
ihiir old wea|>ons, but are lo surr<-ndfr 
tlwir modern rifles, and th»- iH>i<t Arme- 
nian rf-t'iigees MOW at Zeitoini are to agre< 
to return lo their villages. In regard to 
tht^ propose*! revision of taxation, the 
J orte will treat directly with the Zeitouni.s. 



E I> K( "T E D TOM JO 1 1 N.SON. 
Toledo. Feb. 12.— At the arinual election 
of the Lake Erie Ac Western railway Tom 
L. Johnson, of Cleveland, was elected di- 
rector. Tliis will greatly strengthen the 
Hnancia! standing of the road. The new- 
board of directors were electe<l for one. 
two and three years, so that it will lie 
impossible lor heavy stockhoMers to 
ciiuuge ih<' |«^>liey of the road inside of two 
ye;ti>^ 

Before the fitiisbed 
fruit come bud ancl 
blossom. Bud grows 
into blossom and 
blossom into fruit. 
And so girlhood 
merges into woman- 
hood and the woman 
into motherhood. 

The two most crit- 
ical times in a wo- 
man's life are the 
times _ which make 
the girl a woman, 
and the woman a 
mother. At these 
titses. Dr. Pierce's 
I'A I I \ ' Favorite Prefcrip- 

'~X.\«- — ■ ^ ;:S "" tion is of incalcu- 
■" " 1 a b 1 c V ri 1 ti e . It 

Ptrengthrn'-- nnd tnvigor.ite^ the organs dis- 
tinctly feminine, promotes regularity "f 
th." functions, allays irritation and inflnm 
mition, c'lecks I'.nnifur^il. exhausting 
lirain'', and put3 the whole delicate organ 
istn into perfect condition. Almost all the 
ills of womankind arc tnceablt to some 
form of whrit is Lnown as " fcmal-.- com- 
plaint. ' There r.re not three cases in a hun- 
dred of wouim'ii peculiar diseases that Dr. 
Fkrcc'i i-avoritc Prc-criotion will not cure 




CURING A COLD. 

The Shortest and Surest Way By Which it 
Can Be Done. 

I'liere are a thousand ways of light- 
ing a cold, but only one way lo effect a 
cure. " 

It was an ex|)er1enced medical man wtu) 
uttere*! this sage remark not long ago. 

■ Do you know," he continued, •that 
there is one way to lure colds and [ire- 
\cnt colds that can always' Ih> i^-lied uiion" 
It is a safe and rilial>le renndy. liut I 
alWH\s hate to recommend it because it 
is liable to lead to serious mistakes. I will 
tell you in confidence, however, that there 
is nothing better or safer to take in win- 
ter time than pure malt whisky The only 
trouble is that it must be absoiutely pure. 
The orvlinary whisky you get in saloons 
or t>arrooms will not do. That is where 
most !»eople get a wrong idea. They think 
that whisky is whisky, and that it is 
all the same. They forget that there is 
hardly a whisky free from adulteration. 
To do any good, whisky must be thor- 
oughly jnire. ajid it is oiUy such a whisky 
that 1 wouhl ever r»>oommend." 

The opinion al>ove given is interesting, 
but it is not new. Every experienced phy- 
sician knows that pure malt whisky is 
luiture's great remedy for stimulating th*> 
vital forces and building tu) the health. 
Hut such a whisky is not to be found 
exerywhere. There is, iti fact, onl.v one 
that has been proved to be medicinally 
pure and free from ailulteration. Tliis 
whisky is Duffy's pure malt, which is 
nniversall.v recognized as a wonderful 
health giver and restorative. Nothing has 
ever compared with it for toning up the 
digestive organs, en^ting a healthy ai>- 
petite, stirring uii the blood anil giving re- 
newed vigor to every part of the liotly. 
It will not only keei> off i-olds. grip and 
pneumonia, but it will ciu'e them. Kvt^ry 
person who takes it can go through the 
.severest winter without any fear of chills 
or pneumonia. ' 



SlOO.iXK) BLAZE IN INOLVXA. 
Waterloo. Iiui., Feb. 12.— The iirick block 
on thi> east side of Wayne str»>et was to- 
tally destrove*! bv tire *>arly this morning. 
The loss will reach ne^irly JUmi.ihx). Among 
the prinoiiial losers are: A. B. Darby, 
building. $."i0.iXXl: Janu« D. Canipbi 11. drug- 
gist, $10,tHHi; |)ostoftice. JliXNi; Beyer iV- 
I..ease. merchants. $30,()i)t); Willis & Co.. 
booksellers and binders. $11, OX': the Water- 
1<X) Press, $5li<»0: Peter Fisher, tailor. $.'>(»;»; 
Mrs. Ja*kuian» $350.1: N. T. Jackman. 
$:k«Xi: E. L. Rechtidd. merchant. $»iiXK>. 
There is a partial insurance. There were 
several $r>tK) losses. 



IT WAS AN OFFSET. 

A Washingt wu Star erorter was talk- 
ing th^ uthe.- .■v.r>i.ig to a.i Ohi> ma:>. 
who owns a p^ach ra:ich d:\vn i i Go. r- 
gia. He had be li down th.-^r.? l>.)ki ..o: 
over ir for a incTth .':■ six we -ks. aid 
had lo-arned several things about th" 
cracke.s, which he had rot hith<?rto sus- 
pected. 

"Theyfc a (jueer lot." h.^ went "P. 
"and i had a most l;itere3tl.;g tim^ 
ain.)rg them. Y.)U see I staid vin my 
ilac right with them, aiid I was thus 
e.iabled to se? them and Itar.i their :•' - 
culia.ilic? as I ciuld in^t -.v-sihly hav.. 
don? in any other way. One of the • Id- 
cst s*>ecimens was a bachelor farmer, 
who lived dow;i the ioad froin my fa m 
about half a mile. H' was an dd cha i 
ar^d about as shiftless as any in the en- 
tir? cc/urvtry, and th:> way he lived was 
a sight to behold. 0;c mjrning a." I 
'^aFsed his farm I .'^aw him fixirg a tum- 
bl:-d wn f-ince. and 1 sto-»;j.d. All 
a;ou:id \v.:re apoles aid ;:.umpkins a.id 
other farm i rcducts ,^Mns to waste, a id 
iff a little distance w^.e Ivth b.-.^ch f. id 
ch'Stnut trees with put? ir aVju ida ic ■ 
and n.)b.>dy paying any attenti r.i t ■ 
thin. 

" G. 'd morning,' says I. 

•• 'H.iw d'y,' s^ys he. 

•• "You've got a gx)d deal of stuff 
ar und h;re,' says I.. 

" 'Yes.' says h^.yanking out a fc:ice 
.•ail. 

• 'And its all g dtig to waste." says I. 

• •I r^ck 1 it is.' says he carLlcssly. 

•' 'You ought t.. have a wife and chii- 
dr.n to use It up,' says I. 

• 'I d ■n't hav'? to.' says hi solemnly, 
•Pvo g.'t hogs.' 

••An<l that was all tho satisfactio-i I 
g»t rut of him," c'jnclud d tho Buckeye, 
with a laugh. 



BIRDS' BOARDING HOUSE. 
•Birds boarded," \3 the novt-l sign that 
attracts atleritlon in the wind.nv of a 
-mall .'Jtor-r- in New Yci:k. says th.? New 
Y' rk World. In the store co.ifvctione •y 
is s'>ld, but i •< a larg • sunny rrom in the 
rtar 100 boa -d?!-? of va-icus f- ath'.'r. trill, 
warb! ■. whistle, twe 't and squeal dis- 
c<r> dar tly. Th.:- < Id lady in th? sto -i? do.:s 
n-t mit^.d the nois? a little bit. Sh • 
uaus?s f^'om hM- •i?cdl'' work at int?r- 
vales and makes a circuit .-'f the rj.>m to 
see that her boarders arc all right. She 
reflllg a tiny bath tub her'^, replaces th' 
se:d which" the flutte.irg niisoner has 
u set. holds h -r finger up for a mocking 
bird V> reck at. and txchang s a few 
w^rds of c<:immisc"atk'n with a half 
d'Z n "noor r.ollies. " "Running a birds' 
ly arding house is nothing n?w to me." 
.-he said. "I charge for boarding birds 
:}0 cents a week for cana:-i -s. 60 cents f : • 
m x'king birds, and 60 or 75 cents for 
oari-' 'ts." 



How it looks, 

to the women who wash with Pearline, when 
they see a woman washing in the old-fashioned 
way with soap — nibbintjthe clothes to pieces, 
nibbini; away lu r strenij^th, wearin«^- nerself 
out ovtn* tht.' washboard ! To these Pearl- 
ine womt'ii, fresh from easy washing, she 
seems to "wear a fool's cap unawares." 

I'A'ervthinir's in favor of Pearline — 

easier work. tjuickiT work, better 

work, safety, economy. There's 

not one thing- against it. What's 

the use of washing in th(; hardest 

when it costs more money ? 4K!t 



NOW 

ur.Ei 




i 
i 
i 






The Ex-Champion Thinks 

the Big Fijiht Will Be 

Pulled Off. 



Sports Continue to Flock 

Into El Paso By Every 

Train. 



(it 



8 
U 

9 

13',i 
U 
11 
6% 



19 (?? 20 



Mexican Troops Are Now 

Patrolling AlonfJ the 

Boundary Line. 



El Paso, Tex.. Feb. 12.— The ruralez (the 
picked troops of Mexico) arrlve<l In 
Juarez this morning at S o'clock, and after 
taking two hours to rest ui» and feed 
their horse~<. they were sent by (Jovernor 
Aluimada to patrol the river bank. An 
Island in the Rio Grande, which is dis- 
puted territory, the governor directed 
sliould be occupied by his men with in- 
structions to allow no prize ligln upon It. 
The governor reiterates this moining that 
while he was personally in favor of al- 
lowing the prize light to come off, lie 
could not. in the face of the positiv*' or- 
ders of President Diaz, allow It to be lu-M 
on Mexican soil. loafer in the day th'' 
governor held a conference with Adjt 



Gen. .Mabra.v. of Texas. and I'nited 
States Mar.shal Hall, of New Mexico. 

John 1.. Sullivan and I'addy Ryan. l>otli 
in charge of "Parson" Oavies. arrived 
this morning. Sullivan was none the 
worse for his recent acrobatic perform- 
ance in connection with a flying r.illroad 
trip, and expressed himself a,s anxious j 
to seel the tight and was i-onlident that it 
would Ih- •■pulled off." 'I don't know who 
will win."" he said. •■Il"s a toss u]i. 1 woul<V 
like to see Peter come out on lop. but it 
is i)retty much a uuestlon as to who gets 
in the first hard lick. If either man can 
get in a good stiff one on the jaw eiarly itt 
the giiine. ilie chances are I ha! this man 
will win out. It is a liard pick and no 
cinch either way." 

Stuart is contitlent and says the fight 
will surely come off. The sports of the 
ciountry are evideiftly pinning their faith 
lo Stuart, as several large delegations ar- 
rived this morning. 



THE PRODUCE MARKETS. 

IN DULUTH. 
N»te— The quotations below are for 

roods which change hands In lots on the 

open market; In lllling orders, In order 

to secure best goods for shipping and to 
I cover cost incurred, an advance over Job- 
bing prices has to be charged. 
I BUTTER. 
I ereameries. separators, extra.. 21® 25 
I Dairies, fancy, special make IHfie 19 

Dairies, good, fair and sweet. 11® 12 

I'acking stock T'ij) 

CHEESE. 

Twins or flats, full cream liK<t 

Full cream. Young America 11 ^(i 

Full cream, second grade 8 p 

Swiss cheese. No. 1 13 

Rrick, No. 1 10 

Dimberger, full cream, choice., lo 

Prlmost 6 

EGGS. 

Candled stock, strictly fresh... 
PKAS AND BEANS. 

Fancy navy, per bu 

.Medium, hand picked, per bu... 

Dirty lots, per bu 

lirown beans, fancy 

Yellow peas, per bu 

POTATOES. 

Potatoes, Minne.sota 

VEGETABLES. 

Beets, per bu 

Carrots, per bu 

Celery, per doz.MInn 

Turnips, white, per bus 

Egg plant, per doz 

S<iuaslies, hubbard, per doz 

Onions 

FRUITS. 

P.ananaR, bunches 

Lemons 

Cranberries, per bus 

Pears 

Oranges, per box 

APPLES. 

Winesaps 

Greenings 

Nort ht T n spy 

Ben Davis 

Baldwins 

Willow Twig 

Jonathan."} 

Medium stock 

DRESSED MEATS 

Veal, fancy 

Veal, choice 

Veal, heavy, thin, coarse 

Mutton, fancy dressed 

DRESSED I'OULTRY 

Spritig chickens 

* *'bRAN AND siiOKTS,' OAR 
E!ran, 'JuO rt), sacks included. .$ 7 f.(K(i) 
Shorts, 200 lb, sacks included. 6 I'AJSi) 

Red dog 

(Jround foed. No. 1 

Ground feed. No. 2 

HAY, CAR LOTS, 

eholce South Minn 

Northern Minn 

Medium 

Poor 

Tame, ton, choice timothy.. 




75® 1 75 
3 Z>& 4 00 
2 ffi® 2 75 

2 75® 5 50 

3 25® 4 50 

2 75^ 3 00 

(S) 3 00 

& 3 50 

2 25@ 2 5*1 

2 75® 3 00 

2 50# 2 75 

® 3 00 

1 75® 2 25 




11 (Ti) 12 
10 (?«) 11 
LOTS. 

8 50 

50!fi 

8 DOW n 50 

10 50ffi) 11 .V> 

10 50(fi; 11 5C 



.$ 7 00 8 00 
. 5 50(i|) 6 .-,0 
. 4 t^yiv 5 00 
. 4 (nm 5 00 
.10 OOlilO iO 



, RHYME AND REASON. 
Liberal (Kan.) N.^wsi When the du.si 
is oil :h^ counttranJ the co'owebs on :he 
shilf, and there's s-ddom Jinylwiy iU the 
store b.:sid-s your lon:;->me self, an.i 
.V oin^ stock is getting shelf-worn and th- 
groceries gerting stale, and bills en lugh 
a-cv>min^ du? to make a hanker palf. oh. 
then's ihe tinu a merchant is feeling 
kinder blue and is troubled with the 
quesaon of tho proper thing to do. But 
in such .1 situation one sure reme ly 
arrt>H'.-s. if you wan: to get th^ cus:om<;rs 
you ha\e got to advertise. 



"CRIPPLE CREEK. 



M.A.RKS YELL. 

Boston Beacon: Mark Twain, who re- • 
cently started on a tour round the world, 
told an interviewer at Winnipeg how he 
often (kzII a desire to "cut loose" from 
civilization, and to get away by himself 
where he could run and yell to his 
heart's content. In this connection there 
is a story about the humorist and Canon 
Kingsley. Walking along the streets on? 
day Mark felt the impulse to yell com- 
ing oit him with irresistible force, and 
said to Kingsley: 

"I want to yell; I must yell." 

The canon .said: "All right, yell away; 
I don"t mind." 

■■.\n] wi:h that."' said Mark. "I 
stepped back a few steps, and. throwing 
my arms! .fbovv- my head, let out a war 
whoop that could be heanl -for mih s, and 
in Itss time than you could count. Canon 
Kingsliy and myself were surrounded by 
a multitude of anxious citizens who 
wanted to know what was the matter. 
I told them nothing was the matter. I 
Just wanted to yell and had yelled." 



I'.ITS Ar?(»rT VENEZUELA. 

Chicag<' Times-Herald: Eight state* 
a:e ir the Uikn. 

Th.- Koulation at Vanczucla i.-; 2.121.- 
itSS. 

VcTc-zucla coiitair.3 ,566.000 s<iuare 
miles. 

Fifteen :xt cent of the r-<'r'Ulation are 
)ure-biooded Indians. 

The territory in dispute is about the 
size of Malnf . 

British Guiana was" acquired by Eng- 
land through treaty in 1S14. 

In 1S93 th" amount of gold mined in 
V( -i^zuela was 47.900 ounces. 

Slav<iiy in the r t-ublic was abolished 
by the decree of March 24. 1K54. 

Ven.'zueia's ex;''ort trad:- fi im N:'W 
Y rk .-'ach-es $5,000,000 a year. 

Dlfliculties between Vrnezuela ar.d 
Great Britain flr.-?t arose in 1836. 

It is estimated that abjut Fcv-'nty-flv? 
r -volutions havf> rccur-ed sinco the e.<- 
tahlishm' nt of the reimblic. 

A.i absolute fie''«aration * f church and 
state has be;.T eff-^ct^d; civil marriage is 
insisted o.^, and other admirable and 
f>;-r»gressivo instituti<ins have been rs- 
tabli.ahed. 

Previous to 1886 her rublic scho'-l sys 
tern was very unimportant, only 1312 
•lUjnl? being in att-:f idanet at th- ub- 
lic schools i I th" year mention d. Now 
th-» attendajK-e exce'-da KXt.ooo. 

Tht- linancial .'■ysf' m of Venezuela 4s 

tlv admiration and -jnvy of all South 

Am-rici'i <* >ut»tri' s. the- si-iple ^. <!d 

s'a-tdard b"iMg in f->"co and the •>iiblif.- 

d-^bt f quite iosigniflcant-iTopoi'Iicns. 



(THE LAND OF GOLD.) 
If you are thinking of going to Crip 
pie Creek, Col. — the greatest gol 
fields in the world — and wLsh to knov 
how to get there quickest and at low 
est rates, please call on agents "Th 
Northwestern Line," 405 "West Super 
lor street, or "Omaha" depot. 



I.\ rilK'AGO. 

• 'Kicago. I-'eb. 12.— Butter, steady; tlai- 
ries. SOiUic; creAarneri«'S. lI'iilSL.c. Eggs, 
lirni; fresh, ririhlZ'sC. 



CATTLE .\ND HOGS. 
Chicago, Feb. 12. — Hogs, receipts. 2.3.00ii. 
Market rather slow and gener.ally '><■ low- 
er. Mixed |)ackers. $;{.H5''/4.JO: lieavv ship- 
ping. $3.!i01/4.!iO; rough. *3.!H11i4.2.".. Cattle. 
15.000. Best grades steadv; oth<-r weak* i'. 
Reeves. $3.10^»4.«0: cows and heifers. Sl.tJiK./ 
:3.tiO: Texas steers. $u.70; stockers and feed- 
ers, $2.G0<fi3.70. Sheep, receipts. 12.0011. Mar- 
ket slow but stead.v. Hog*. ofllcUi! yester- 
day. 'M.~'Xi: shipnn nts vesterdav. I0.t;;;0: 
loft over, tjifi. Cattle. 43^1: shipments. 22:!*;. 
.'^heep offlt-ial ye««terday. i3.41-"i: shii)nients. 
172.5. Estimated receipts hogs tomorrow. 
21,000. 



THE LIVERPOOL MARKET. 
Liverpool. Feb. IL'. — Wheat, spot qutet; 
ilemaiKl i)oor. No. J red winter, .'is .s'/id : 
No. 2 red spring, stocks exhausted: No. 
1 California. 5s ti'i-d. Futures closed firm 
With May ',id higher and other montlis 
unchanged from yesterday's closing 
prices. Busin(>ss about equally distribut- 
ed. February, 5s 7'4d: March, 5r Hd; April, 
.5s Hd: May, .'»s S<l: June. 5s 7'''j<l: July, .'is M. 
Corn, si>ot stead.v. American mixt-<l new. 
3s li4d. Futures clo.seil dull with near posi- 
tions Uft'vd lower and 'listant positions 
nnchangcHl to '4d lower. Business about 
i-qually distributed. February, 3s 2i<i<i: 
March. 3s Id: April. 3s Uid; Mav. :is l-%4d; 
Jinie. 3s 2d: July. r,s -JUd. Flour. diUI: de- 
mand i)oor. St. Louis fancy winter. 7s !>d. 



Don't put off until to- 
morrow what you can do 
today. 5ubscribe now for 



Plies of people have piles, but De "Witt's 
Witch Hazel Salve will cure them. When 
promptly applied It cures scalds and 
burns without the slightest pain. S. F. 
Boyce. 



CRIPPLE CREEK. 
TO THE GOLD FIELDS. 



No gold mines of the fabulous wealth 
of recent Cripple Creek discoveries ever 
before known. Hundreds are making ff>r- 
tunes. The St. Paul & Duluth railroad is 
dolfig a land oflicc business—ticketing 
through via most direct, quickest and 
best lines. For lowest rates and iiartieu- 
lars call at city ticket olllce. 401 Wes! 
Superior street, corner Palladio building 

F. n. KO.SS, 
Nor. I'ass. Agt. 



ITS hello: 218 NOW. 
The telephone number for city tlt-kel 
oHice of St. Paul & Duluth railroad has 
been changed to 218. 



CRIPPLE CREEK. 
TO THE GOLD FIELDS. 



No gold mines of the fabulous wealth 
of recent Cripple Creek discoveries ever 
before known. Hundreds are making for- 
tunes. The St. Paul & Duluth railroad is 
doing a land ofTlce business — ticketing 
through via most direct, quickest and 
best lines. For lowest rates and particu- 
lars call at city ticket office. 401 West 
Superior street, corner Pal^ladlo J.iuilding. 



F. 

Nor. 



B. Ross, 
Pass. Agt. 



HOW TO MAKE MONET. 
An advertisement in The Duluth Her- 
ald will place your name and busine?3 
prominently before the people you de- 
.slre to reach and will make new friends 
and larger dividends for you every day. 
The Herald has 70,000 readers every day. 



FLORIDA^ 

The land of Sunshine 
Flowers and Fruit, 

■ g I HY TAKINIi THE 

EASILY I ST. LOUIS & 
REACHED CAIRO SHORT Line 

The "Holly Springs 

Route' 

From 5t. Louis. 

FAST TIME. LOW RaTK.S, LIBERAL LIMITS 
THROUGH PULLMAN SLKF.PEKS. 

GEO E. LIRY. Cen'l Past ^gt, St. Louis. Mo 



1 10 cents i 

I a week. | 
^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiif 



iiO cents i 
I a week. I 

^•iiiiiiiiii iiiiiir 



JlllllllllOllllllh 

1 10 cents! 
1 a week, j 

•iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir 



- THF HRR^LD j.....ii.iiiii.i.ii. 

— THK IIRBALD 

THK HERALD 

— THK HKKALD- 
THR HKR4LD 

THK HKRALn 

THK IlKKALD— 

THK HKRALD 

THK HKRALD 

- THE HKRALD 

.••iiiiiiiiiiMinik I'HK HKHALD 

- THE HKRALD - 
—THK H KHALI) 

THK HKRALD 

TIIK HKRALD 

— THK HKRALD - 
THK IIRRALU 

THK HKRALD 

THK HKRALD — 

-Tin: HKRALD 

THK HKRALD 

— THK HKKALD 

THR HERALD 

TUB HKRALD — 

THK HKRALD — 

THE HKRALD^ — ■ 

THK HKRAL") 

THK HKRALD 

THK HERALD 

THK HKRALD 

THE HKKALD— - 

THE HKRALD 

THK Hi-UALD 

THK HKRALD — 

THK HKRALD 

THK HRRALn 

-THR HKRALD- — 

THK HKRALD 

— THK HERALD 

1HF HKRALD 

THK HERALD 

THE HKRALD 

THK HKRALD 

THK HERALD— 

THK HKR4LD 

THR HKRALD 

THE HERALD 

THE HKRALU — j.ii..iiimiiii««!: 

— THK HKKALD = Ifl p0||tc E 

— THK HERALD— rlUUCllldr 
TRK HKRALD— = • uiflo|# = 

-THEHERxLD =3 WBBK. = 

-THE HI-.RALD ^iiiiiiitiiiiiiiiir 

You may never know it 
happened If yoii fall to 
read The Herald. 



j..i.i.iii.i.ii..ik 

i 10 cents! 
ja week. I 

^i.....iiiiii.i.iir 



^ 



It is an Every-day 
Experience of Advertisers 

That a notice in The Herald 

is worth more than one 

in all the other Duluth papers. 

'-—-—•Tit 



Ml^y. 



/V*^ 

W 




'-Z 



i\^ 



W 



It is the Women \ { 

Who do nine-tenths of the W 

buying for the family. Ik 

The Women Read | 

THE HERALD. \ |^ 



UULUTII & WINNIPKO R. K. 
Wm. F. Fitch, rteoelvcr. 
TI.MK CARD. 



CO. 



A. M 




STATKJNS. 


) 


P. M, 


11 It 


Ar 


Pubith 


Lv 


3:<H» 


l'>.4'> 


Ar. 


i.'kMiuet 

Sloiiy Prook .lunrtlon 


.Lv 


4:15 


10:04 


Ar. 


Lv 


4:M 


P;25 


Ar. 


Floodwood 


Lv 


r.:S2 


4:4S 


Ar. 


Swan River 


Lv 


6:10 


S:12 


Ar, 


LaPralrle 


.Lv 


6:S3 


8:03 


Ar. 


Grand Rapids .... 


.Lv 


1-M 


7:1U 


Lv. 


Deer River 


.Ar 


7:.V, 



^^HERALD'' FREE WANT BLANK. 

FOR SITUATIONS WANTED. 



ONE CENT A WORD! 



TO ItK \T~ R fHtMH. 

l'i)l< RENT - TWf) FURNISH EI> 
room.s. lake view, hath, V> an<l 17 pr-r 
month. Tahlo hoard, $4 a we«-k. 1'14 .Sixili 
avi-nue west. 



ONE CENT A WORD! 



STTUA Tl OKSJfrAJfTKO. 

UNDI-m THIS HEAD YOUR AD 
written on The Herald free want blajik 
and handed in will be inserted free. We 
invite as many repetitions as are neces- 
sary lo secure th« position you desire. 



Dally except Sunday. 

WILLIAA! GBR. 
General Passenger Agent, DulutlL 



WAXTKD— SITFATIO.N IN SOME OF- 
liee by a younn lady who is a g-ood peai- 
man, e.xju-rienc-oi In hookkecpiuK- Ail- 
dress (5 LTi. Hvrald. 

WANTED— TO SEW FOR HOARD 
until al>lf to secure position in ston- or 
olllt-e. Ouiei and respectable vouuk lady 
with best of references. Address D CM, 
HeraM. 

SITIATION WANTED HY YOUNO 
man as otHce clerk, bookkeeper or col- 
lector. Best of references. Address E. 
G. 5, care Herahl. 



YOr.VG MAN WOULD LIKE WORK IN 
afternoons, especially office work. Can 
pive references. E 75, Herald. 



WANTED-A SITUATION FOR (iEN- 
cral housework in a small family by 
competent housemaid. Prefer a Hat. Best 
of references. Apply 309 Eighteen and 
oiie-lialf avenui> west. 



WANTED— BY INTERIOR DECOHAT- 
or, paper haiiRluB: or painting, will work 
cheap. Address 10 71, l-^vening Herald. 



^^A.^TE1) -SITUATION AS HOUSE- 
ki'cper. Can furnish pood references. 
Call at 2:'!- West First street. 



POSITION HY EXf'EP.lENCI-:D NUitSE 
U« fi-rcnoi-s furnished. Apply at Mis. 
S'.rensen, 7US East Third street. 

WANTED — I'OSITION BY YOUNG 
lady stenoKrapher. Can operate hot I 
HemlnRton and Smith Priniier tyi)ewrlt 
ers. <;ood i)enman. Salary no ob.1eet 
Address E 02, Herald. 



SITCATION WANTED BY TEAMSTER 
oi- to do other work. Address S 23, Even- 
ing Herald. 

A LADY WANTS WORK AT .MA- 
chlne sewing In drf-ssmuking or lailur 
shoji. X. X. A., Herald. 

\yanti':d-siti'atiu.n to do gen- 

eral housework in small family. Call at 
:;n2 West Exeter stretn. 

A OOUl) ALL AROUND BUTCHER 
would like lo pet work. Inquire at room 
11 O'Brien block. 

SITUATIO.N WA.NTED BY A RELI- 
able, characteristic and energetic young 
man. A good penman, with Al refer- 
ences, a-s collector, bookkeeper, of- 
fice work of any kiml, or as grocer de- 
liver. Address J 21, Herald. 

WANTED-HOUSB CLEANING OP 
stores and offices to clean. Mrs. Jack 
.son, 3!)0 Lake avenue south. 



WASHING BY THE DAY OR WASH 
Ing done at homo. Also house cleaning 
411) I-:ast Fourth street. 

THE READERS OF THE HERALD 
are i)atrons o6 your line of business. 
Place your a<lvertlsements here and 
secure their trade. You can get our 
lowest monthly rate by starting a 
l)ii.s;!iiess lard this rnontli. 



SOME HAVE 
THINGS 

tbey want to sell, and eome 
bavo coed to buy. The oi)por- 
tanity of duinf; either ie 

OFFERED 

to everyone in the Want Col- 
lunDB of The Evening Herald 

AT A SMALL 
CHARGE. 



ONECENTA WOBD! 



HrA\rm*—]HA/jK HKj.t- 

WANTED— ONE ENGLISH SPEAKING 

and one Scandinavian salesman. Salary 
and commission. 614 West Superior 
street. 



trAjnMS—ifMMAL.E HELP 

WANTED — GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework. Mrs. A. L. Maegri-gor. 
II '.niter's Park. 



WELL FUR.M8HED. HEATED. LIGHT- 
'-d room, reasoiuible rate. 704 West 
.Se<-onil. Altadsna terrace. 

LARGE WELL-FURNISHED ROOMS 
with lx)ard: steam heat, bath. 122 East 
First street. 

ROOMS TO RENT IN BRICK FLAT. 
nicely furnishe<l. steam heat and use of 
bath. 21,3 Fifth avenue west. 



LARGE, LIGHT. "WELL FURNISHED 

rooms with bath, furnace, electric 
lights and piano. Not far up hllL Fine 
View. 720 West First street. 



\\ANTED-A tHRL IN SMALL KAM- 
ily. must understand cooking, gooil 
wages. Call at 214 Sixth avenue west. 



WANTED-COMPETENT GIRL FOR 

general housework. Gooil wages for 
good girl. 311 Second avenue west. 



NEAT, (COMPETENT HOUSEMAID IN 
small family; no children. Apply at once 
711 We.sl Second street. 



WANTED-TAILORESS, AT ROOM 
over Big Duluth. Hugh McLean. 



compi-:tent girl wanted. 

West Fifth street. Mrs. l-'ee. 



ll'.< 



WANTED — (HRL TO 1X> GENE- 

ral housework at IKll l-^asl First street. 



GIRL For 

.•\l)|)ly IT'iK 



GENERAL HOUSEWORK. 

JclTerson stri-ei. 



WA STKIt—A « K\TS. 

A'lE.NTS WA.NTED-SPLENDID Op- 
portunities are offeied to active, ener- 
getic men. Those out of work should 
give the business a trial. To the right 
kind of men it offers steady, permanent 
and paying positions with opporiiiniiy 
for merited advancement. Apply to Wil- 
liam Mc-Mulli II. superintendent Metm- 
I)olitan Life Insurance coiupany, room 
403 Chamber of Commerce. 

GOOD AGENTS FOR INDUSTRIAL 
lifi- and accident insnraiu-e. No lapsi-s. 
< lOod pa.v and ad\ anc nifiil. t";ill iooni 
V.t, I'lioi-iii.x block. 

/■•OK SAI.K—9nsrKI,hA\KOrS. 



FOR SALE— FLOUR, 
mission business. 

'.■direct. 



FEED AND COM- 
:« West Michigan 



CHEAPEST llorSE AND LOT IN LES- 
ler I'iirk for sale. Addri-ss R. P., ll(-rald. 



MIDWIFE. 

PRIVATE HOSPITAL-MRS. BANKt 
midwife, 3.30 St. Croix avenue. Male pa 
tlenta cared for also. 



DO YOU READ THE W.\NT ADS LV 
The Herald? If you read this one. 
others will read yours. Bring In your 
copy at once. It is the cheapest good 

advertising you can buy. 



FitorxsHroffAi.. 

MRS'^JULIA L. HUGHES— SUPERPLU 
oiis hair, moles, etc., permanently de 
■troyed by electricity, without Injury 
Also scientific face massage and com 
plexlon treatment. Manicuring. Cholc* 
toilet preparations. 307 Masonic Temple 
Duluth. Minn. 



j^r^rAifcrAr^ 

LOANS ON DIAMOND.S. FURNITURE, 
etc. Commercial paper bought. Room 
71.3 Torrey building. 

MONEY TO LOAN, ANY AMOUNT 
Cooley & Underhlll. 104 Palladio. 



n 



MONEY LOANED ON DL* 
monds , watches, lewelry 
etc. Standard Loan omce. n» 
West Superior street. 



HAXTBO TO BEAT. 

WANTED-HOi:SE THoNTRa'lLY Lo- 
cated with all modern improvements. 
Aildrcss v.. care Herald. 



ItftAKtt »A\TKlt. 

WANTED-BOARir AND RfKJM BY 

yoiuig Jewish gentlemen in a prl- 



1 wo 

vate 



Jewish 
•wi.'-li faniilv. 



Address 



III a 
I) !t|. II. 



; 



FRATKHNVrHOi. 




PALESTINE LODGE NO. 79, A 
F. & A. M.— Regular meetlngrr 
first and third Monday even- 
ingrs of every month at 7:30 
p. m. Next meeting Feb. 17. 1896, 
Work Second degree. Ellsworth Benham, 
W. M., Edwin Mooers, secretary. 



A 



1^ 



IONIC LODGE NO. 186. A. F. ft 
A. M. Regular meetings second 
and fourth Monday evenings of 
every month at 7:30 p. m. Next 
meeting Fob. ]o, 1.k!H5. Work 

First degree. A. R. McDonald, W. M., J. 

D. McFarlane, secretaiT- 



THROUGH CARS 



-TO- 



Fargo, Grand Forks and Winnipeg. 




Covey, 



KEYSTONE CHAPTER NO. 20, 
R, A. M. Stated convocation 
second and fourth Wednesday 

evenings of each month, at 7:l{'i 
l<. rn. Next meeting Feb. 12, WM'<. 
Work M. M. degree. W. E. 
H. P., George E. Long secretary. 



"^^ 



ardson E. 



TO 

HELENA. 

BUTTE. 

SPOKANE. 

TACOMA, 

SEATTLE, 

PORTLAND. 



Pullman Sleeping Gars, 
Elegant Dining Cars, 
Tourist Sleeping Cars. 



TIME 



Dining Cars on Paclflcl 
Express. 



SCHEDULE. 
Leave 



Duluth 
Dally 



Arrive 
Duluth 
I Daily 



DULUTH COMMANDERT 
No, 18, K. T. Stated conclave 

first Tuesday of each month, ! 
7;30 p. m. Next j-ondave Tues- 
day, .March 2, \K*\. W. E. Ricli- 
C, Alfred LeRicheux, recorder 



inn 



■rii. .MISSAl'.K \- NdUTIIlOKN 
P.AILKOAI) (V»MPANY 



l-'ciiruiiry : 
7:lo anilLv. 
X:l;'i am L\ . 

l'i:22 am Al . 

10:3») anilAr. 

l'':45 ami.Vr. 

l'M4 ami.Vr.. 

IL'W amlAr.. 

11:j6 ami At ^ 

ll;25"aralAr. 



, ivt»i. Dailv 
. Duluth 
Pr(Htoikiiot I 
Iron JuiK.-tion 

Wolf ... 

Virginia 
. . Eveleth ... 
Monntaln Iron 
BIwablk . 



xccpt Slllld.-iJ. 



.Ar .'l:Xi pin , 
.Lv :t:"Hl pill 1 

Lv 1 :l.'t pni j 
.Lv LO."! pin I 
.Lv|12:iri pui 1 

Lv|10:.T« atn 

.LvH2:30 pm 

.Lv'l2:2S pm 

HJbbing Lvil2:l.'5 pm 

!<:nn amiLv Virginia Ar 1:4."; pm 

10;.'l3 amjLv Wolf , Lv; l;25 pm 

U::'o amIAr Hibbing Lv'12:l3 pm 

J. U. HANSON, Gtii'l Pass. Agent. 



Pacific Exress for all 
Minnesota and Dakota 
points, Winnipeg, Yel- 
lowstone Park, Hel- 
ena, Butte, Spokane, 
Tacoma, Seattle. Port- 
land . Alaska, San 
I'^rancisco and all 
Pacillc coast polnta. 

Chicago Limited for all 
Wisconsin Central & 
Milwaukee, Ijwke Shore 
/t Western poinlp. Mil- 
waukee, Chicago and 
beyond 



3:46 pm|7:2S an> 



...j 4:3" pmlll'ft w m 

Tbrnugh ticketa to .lapaii ami ('bioa. vih 
Tacoma and Noilhera Paci6c Stfamtbip to . 
au American Lion. 

Por iofomiiitiou, tioo c*rd«. in«n« «0d ticketii, 
call on or write F. E. DON 4V4N, 

City Ticket Agent, 
or CH<S. 8. FEE. 

Oea'l Paes. Agent. St. Paal, Mino. 



TO ^ffKA-T- HftVHBH. 

FOR RE.N'T -SE\'EN ROOM HOUSE 
with modern improvements. Rent cheap. 
Tenth avenue east ami First .stre<»t. 



FOR RENT-HOUSE AT 521 WEST SEC- 
ond. 



FOR RENT-HOUSES AND FLAT 
Ashtabula terrace. Fred A. Lewis, city 
hall. 



_^ ^J^^_K^'^"Ij:^FT.ATS 

SEVERAL VERY DESIRABLE FLATS 
I* ar heart of city. Low rent. 'iHr; Lyceum. 



^J^^'ifS A\It mtAttIt OFf-^KHKT*. 

FURNISHED ROOMS WITH BOARD. 

:!2ii East Sccon<l street. 



» ASTKIt ro IIUI. 

WA.NTED— A BARGAl.N W hTc lITsajiJo 
cash i)aym<-nt will handle. lmi>rove<l 
proi>erty |>r<-ferrt-<l. Howard & Patterson. 



BUl'l.O'SMKlfT OJffMVM. 

LADIES CAN ALWAYS FIND GOOD 

glrla and good girls can always find good 
places; also the best and cheapest hair 
goods, switches and chains at Mrs. M. 
C. Belbold's. 225 East Superior street. 



TO ExrffA \ii F—jinsrKf.r.. i SKots. 

BEND THE WEEKLY HERALD TO 
your friends in the East, issued svery 
Wednesday, eight pages, and enly O 
a year. 





i.ttST. 










Lost 

wit! 
sky. 


-IN EAST END. FAT < 
white spots: big horns 
10.'. West First street. 


OV 

S. 


'. RED 
Polin- 


LOST 
<-asc 

ir r.- 


LAST WEEK, 
watch. l-;is-in mov 
Iiiin-d to Herald. 


•nici, 


I> 


1- 

J2.-. 


iLLi;i> 

ri-w.'i!d 





St.Pafll&DulntliR.R. 




DUIUTH 

.short; 

^ UNE 



Trains 

Leaving 

and 

Arriving 

Duluth. 



9:00 



1:65 



A. M. DAILY EXCEPT ST^N- 

DAY.— .Vrriving St. Paul 2:50 
p. m.; Minneapolis, 3:1.5 p. m.; 
Stillwater, 3 p. m., making 
direct connections with all di- 
verging lines east, south and 
west. 

P. M. DAILY— THE FAST 
LIMITED.— Arriving St. Paul 
6:S p. m.; Minneapolis, 6:40 p. 
m.; Stillwater, 7:)0 p. m. ; Chi- 
cago, 7 a. m. ; Omaha, 9 a. m.; 
Kansas City, 4 p. m. ; St. 
Louis, 3 p. m., connecting wltk 
all lines south, east and west, 
Parlor cars to St. Paul, Min- 
neapolis. Chicago, etc. 
I'. .M. DAILY-.NIGHT EX- 
PRESS.— Arriving St. Paul 7 
a. m.; Minneapolis, 7:15 a. m. ; 
Stillwater, 7:1.' a. m. : with 
sleepers, Duluth and West Su- 
perior lo St. Paul and Minne- 
apolis. Direct connectione 
with all morning trains east, 
south and west. Sleepers 
ready for occupancy at 9 p. m. 
TRAINS ARRIVE DULUTH.— Day Ex- 
press, 1:50 p. m. : Fast Limited. 6:43 p. m.; 
Night Express, C:30 a. m. 

For tickets to any point In United State* 
or Canada, sleeping car berths, call at city 
ticket office, 401 West Superior street, cor- 
ner Palladio building. 
Baggage checked direct from residence*. 
Steamship tickets to and from Europe. 
F. B. ROSS. 
Nartbam Pa«Mng«r Atfm*- 



ii;l5 




iC^STPJA& Ry) 



Trains Leave and Arrive Duluth: 

A. M. EX. SUN-DAY EX- 

PRi:SS for St. Paul, .MinneajK)- 
lis, Eau Claire. Has Parlor 
Car. Arrives Duluth 6:00 p. m. 

P. M. DAILY-CHICAGO LIM 
ITED for Chicago and Mil- 
I waukee. Pullman and Wagner 
Vestlbuled Buffet Sleepers to 
Chicago. Arrives Duluth 10:30 
a. m. 

P. M. DAILY— NIGHT EX- 
I PRESS for St. Paul and MInne- 
I apoUs. Has Pullman Sleeper. 

"*'*' Arrives Duluth 7:00 a. m. 
M. SMITH. B. W. SUM.MERS, 

General Agent. City Ticket Agent. 

40fi Mesaba Block. Opposite Bpaldlnr 

THE DULUTH & IRON RANGE R. R. 
CO. PASSEN<JER TIME TABLE. 





A. M. 

11 50 

10 U 

» 15 

5 30 
8 15 

6 00 

7 30 
I 20 
730 
Dally 



STATlONB . P. M. 

Ar. .Duluth. .Lt S 15 

Two Harbors 4 15 

Allen Junction C 00 

BIwablk C SS 

McKlnley • 50 

Virginia 7 15 

Lv.. Eveleth.. At 7 46 

Tower 7 00 

Lv....Ely....Ar 7M 

except Sunday. 

A. H. VIEI.^ 
OetMFAl Pa •«•>'•*« 



Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic Ry. 

Traim (or nil pointfi East lenTos 
Lalnth Union M ,(\n D II 
Depot at . f lUU r, Rlf 
Datlv. with WitiNEB PlLK E 
SLEEPl.VU C.AU (orSanltSte. 
Marin, aod DiDio^ Car. serving 

BUppt-r. 

Wastbonnd traiu arriras 11 :2U a. m. 
Ticket oaicae : 438 Spaldiog Iluosa block and 
CbioD Df-pjt. 




i 



I 



i 



■n"" 



X 



1 



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OULUTH PRINTING AND PUBUSHINQ 
COMPANY. 



TELEPHONE CALLS. 

Countlnic room S24. two rln»». 
Editorial rooms S24. three rlnfi. 



NEW REDUCED TERMS TO SUBSCRIBERS. 
Evtry Evtning Delivered or by Mail. 

ONE WEEK TEN CENTS 

Bln^ld copy, dally 02 

One month 45 

Three months $1.30 

81x months 2.6O 

"ri^ y©ar .. ., ., ,, 5.00 

Weekly Herald. Jl.OO per year: 60 cents 
for six months; 35 cents for three months. 

Entered at the Duluth postofflce as sec- 
ond class matter. 

LARGEST CIRCULATION IN DULUTH 



the coal and the cmv. and wuter routes to 
the ocoan either by the lakffl or dmvn 
the" riwi-s. thet muimfacturlng distriots 
fixmi the lake shore to thie West Virginia 
tnount.ilns txin dofy fiMolgn competition 
in .ilnius; any markt't." 

\Va!:t>r tr.in«i>orta:k>n js the Important 
factor whit.-h should make Dulutli tho 
ocnttM- of a «rrv«t i!\>n and steel industry. 
While it costs frrnn 80 cents to $1.60 per 
tiMi tv> t!\in»piirt jmn ore horn Dulutii to 
Ixike Krie ports, it i-i»sts but ;!0 et-iilt', ajui 
svinietTBiK-w k«s. to bninK a ton of coal or 
iv>ke fi\»m the sa'nie ports to Dulirtli. 
When the fact Is considereil. that it tikes 
two tons of 1iv»n ore and only one ton of 
eokt tv> niuka one ton of Hessenier pip 
ir.«, the great (admntase whicli Duluth 
l<.>sst\«ees can be seen at a glance. 
Wirter tranapvirtacion is one of the great 
factors of supivmuoy. and there Is no 
Mnt in the country in favor of which 



pay the running oxiXMisea of u county 
hospital. It is also true that tlie .i«^-com- 
moditltjus provided by the private hos- 
pitals are Snsufflclent. whenever an tpl- 
d«>imif tHVurs. The inciwistng jH^puhtlion 
of thf county will i^H.)n tax their atvtuii- 
mmdatloriM even In Oimea when there ia 
no ei>lile«nii-. Thcr^ is another point in 
favor of H well equipped county hospital. 
The present pi'ivate hosplcnls are not fli-e- 
pnx>f. t>n«> can but shudder at th^' 
thought of wh.it would lKii)ptii in those 
InstKirtion? should a (Ire gain much head- 
way l)efore Ix'iiig liacovcred. 

A c.)unty httspical Is a necessity, and 
the comTiil.«sli>m>fs shoukl proceed with 
th'e' pixw.un which thty have mapped 

out. 



It operat<;« n*ore strongly than 
Duluth's easse. 



does in 



UNCOLN. 

"of r.eors.- 



Wash- 




HERE'S 
THE . 
INCREASE 

OF DULLTH'S GREAT NEWSPAPER, 

THE EVENING HERALD 

Its actual circulation exceeds 
by 1000 copies that of all other 
Buluth dailies combined. 

THE WET IWCREASE in circula- 
tion since tlie reduction to ten 
cents per week on December 
1st, 1895, to and includin6 
January 10. 1890, 

2240 



A. C. WEISS, General Manager of The 
Duluth Evening Herald, does solemnly swear 
that ihe actual net increase in the circula- 
tion of The Evening Herald since December 
1st, 1S96, the date of the redvction to ten 
cents per week, to and including January 
16, 1896, is ^2^0 full and complete copies. 
This does not include any sample copies, but 
is the actual bona fide increase of new sub- 
scribers and street sales. 

A. C. WEISS. 

Sworn and S7ibseribed to before me this 
17th day of Junuanj, A. D. IS'Jt;, 
(Notarial Seal) JOHN R. McGIFFERT, 

Notary Public, St Louis Co., Minn. 



THE WEATHER. 



Chicago. Feb. U'.— Forecast until S a. m. 
tomorrow: Wisconsin: Heavv snow this 
eveninu: colder Thursday afternoon: in- 
creasing ea.sterly winds. Minnesota: Snow 
tonight and in southeast portion Thurs- 
day: colder Thursday: northeast wind.-*. 



ABRAHAM 
Ne.xt to tho nam 
i Off ton ill fame and hon^r among the 
Ame.ica-i ptMol,' stands the name of 
Abraham Lincoln. This is the annivers- 
ary of his birthday and iti many states 
"f the I'aion the people have paused 
from their business to do honor to the 
niem >y of the nation's martyred he \>. 
It has been W..-11 sail} that the measure 
• -f Washington's fame is full, but for 
centuries to come, and over vast spaces 
of the gk-^be. the character of Abraham 
Lincoln will unfold, revealing more a.nd 
more the blended beauty, beneficence 
and power of that ma.-velous sagacity, 
ge.juine humility, u u\ffi:>cted simplicity 
ar^d abounding charity and humanity 
which made him the fit and favo-ed 
hero of the world's g/eatest n')litical 
drama; the liberator of a race, the sav- 
i >r of a nation, the martyred a;x)Stle of 
human fix^ed'^m. 

Th" character of the man is well re- 
vealed by an extract fr>m his famous 
oration at Gettysburg. He said: "Four 
score and seven years ago our fore- 
fathers brought forth oti this continent 
a new nation, conceived in liberty and 
dedicattnl to the proposition that all men 
are created equal. Now we are ctigage<i 
in a great civil war testing whether that 
nation, or any nation Si^> conceived and 
so dedicated, can long endure. We are 
met on a great battlefield of that war. 
We have ccme to dedicate a portio;i of 
that field as a final resting place for 
those who here gave their lives that 
that nation might live. It is altogethe: 
tilting and .roper that we should do thi;--. 
But i.i a larger sense, we cannot dedi- 
cate, we cannot conseci-ate, we cannot 
hall )W this ground. The brave men. liv- 
ing and dead, who struggled here have 
consecrated it far above our poor power 
to add or detract. The world will little 
njte nor lorsg remember what we say 
here, but it can never forget what they 
did here. It is for us, the living rather, 
to be dedicated here to the unfinished 
work which they who fought here have 
thus far so nobly advanced. It is rather 
f r us to be here dedicated to the great 
task remaining before us — that from 
these hono!-ed dead, we take increased 
devotion iu that cause for whieli .they 
gave the last full measure of devotion— 
that we here highly resolve that these 
dead shall not have died in vain, that 
this nation under God shall have a new 
birth of freedom, and that government 
of the ijcopile, 'by the people, for the peo- 
ple, shall not ;x?nsh from the earth." 



A SHORT CANAL ROUTE. 

In the Canadian senate on Monday. 
Senator t^leinon advvjcated the construc- 
tion by Canada of the Ottawa and GiKir- 
gian bay canal. The project has be?n 
before Canada for forty years, the sen- 
ator said. I)ut had not been taken up for 
wa-it of finances. The routo has been 
surveyed and plans and sr)eciflcatlons 
prepared many yeai-s ago and a con- 
tract for 'a part of the work was let. The 
;iroject has again been taken up by lead- 
ing capitalists, bankers and b^^ards of 
trade. Last year a company was incor- 
porated and is now pushing the enter- 
prise ui'on the atitentloni of the govern- 
ment. It will connect Montreal with the 
no'-thern portion of Georgian bay and 
furnish a short and direct outlet for the 
cereals of the Northwest. 

A glance at the map will show that 
the construction of the pro-posed canal 
would give a very short route from Du- 
luth to the Atlantic .jcean. From Geor- 
gian bay, French river could be utilized 
to its connection with Lake Nipissing. 
and the latter body of water Is separ- 
ated fr»->m the Ottawa river by le.'s thai 
fifty miles of land through which it 
would be necessary to cut a canal. It Is 
said that there are no eiiifineering diffi- 
culties I'l the way of constructing such a 
canal and it could be built at a moder- 
ate cost. It would be necessary to 
deei-en French river and ateo the Ottawa 
river at some points, and then a ve:-y 
short route Avould be provided f;-om 
ports on Lake Superior aiul Michigan to 
.Montreal, from which polat there are no 
obstacles to the passage of vessels by 
way of the great St. I..awrence river to 
the Atlantic ocean. 




The Secret of a Beautiful Skin 



Soft white hands, shapely nails, and luxuriant hair with clean 
wholesome scalp is found in the perfect action of the PORES 
produced by CUTICURA SOAP, the most effective skin puri- 
fier and beautifier in the world, as well as purest and sweetest 
for toilet, bath, and nursery. 'i 

••sale grtttrr than the combinrd Mlm of all other skin and complexion toape both forelcn and 

-'^'Vf., "' VJ* """I?-, '■'.'"'*'' '*«'»»= ■■■• Niw BKHT ft 80M, 1, King Edward^t., Londoai E. C 
il»D C HIM. Coar., Bolt l'ropnetor». Uoiton. U. 9. A. 



and dnmettir. Sold 
PoTTEtt Dh'. » 



THE FACTOR OF SUPREMACY. 

It is Slated that an inves.igation has re- 
cently been made into the conditions of 
the G-arman and Belgtan iron and steol 
'industries, which conveys an important 
1 -sson to this country. Th; investigating 
committee consistaj of seven employes 
in the British iron industry, and seven 
refiT'. sen ta live workmen, acting together 
to find the reasons why the German and 
Belgian works are able to compete suc- 
cessfully with the British works in 
neutral markets. The report of the in- 
vestigation, rscently issued, declares that 
-while wages ;n Belgium are lower than 
in England, the difference in the case of 
Germany is umimportant. It states that 
the wages cost of production isi admit- 
tedly higher in England, but saya that 
til s is Inrgily accounted for by the 
differences in methols and machinery. 

The real advantage of the Belgian and 
German works, the rep<jrt says, lies in 
:rjinsTx)T'.ation charges. The conUnenttal 
charges are geneitally one-half the rates 
for long distances in England. The Bel- 
gians can send their iron 100 miles by 
ra/il, :o Antwerp, and thence to London 
by sat at less than is charged from Staf- 
Todshire to London. Not only have 
cuntint-ntal tmunufacturers cheaper trans- 
poi-lation from their works to the poini 
of export; they have also cheaper freights 
by st-.amer to foreign markets, even in- 
cluding the Brii^ish colonies. It should 
also b.j recognized that the continental 
waterways exereis-a a powerful influence 
not only by their transjxjrtation of raw 
materials for Iron manufature, but by 
their influence on railway rates. 

Comimenting upon the conclusions 
reached in the report of the Investigation, 
the P;tti*ijuig Dispatch says: "This de- 
claration by the highest practical autho- 
rity re-enfoi-ces wha.t the Dispatch has 
often said, that tiansijortation is the key 
to industrial success, especially in ih.- 
iron and aittel business. The English 
havt- I ist the-^r supremacy through exclu- 
.five reliantt." .jn rai'iway transportation 
and the sur^ivmacy of railroad combina- 
tion.s.- It remains to be seen whether the 
rnJveJ *51iatits, an'J ^specially Pittsburg, 
Avill pemrwt the le.sson to pass unheeded. 
Th.j conelus'ion of the ier>opt in question 
is thac 'if Engyish mitunufacturers en- 
joyed the samo railway rates and royal- 
ti.s as those pa'S-J on the continent, for- 
eign comptJtiCion couhJ be defie-l in neu- 
tral markets:* The ada.ptation of that 
to the loc-al Interest is that if we secure 
uJ^.-'iusi'te wialt^r •'li'twftjijiortaiijou Ixlween 



THE RONTGEN DISCOVERY. 

Today's dispatches bring to Herald 
readers two practical tests of the ap- 
plication of the cathode rays lately dis- 
covered by Professor Rontgen in Ger- 
many. One of these experiments is now 
in progress at the Carnegie works, in 
Pittsburg, and will develop the power 
of the "X rays." as the scieritidts will 
probably designate them, to penetrate 
armor plates, steel eastings, etc.. for 
the purpose of discovering -whether any 
tlaws exist. 

The Chicago test has been already 
( arried to a wonderful and successful 
termination as an aid to practical sur- 
gery. A man suffering from a pain in the 
palm of his hand had the afflicted mem- 
ber exposed for fifty-five minutes to 
the cathode or "X rays." and. upon the 
development of the receiving plate, a 
buckshot was discovered eml>edded be- 
tween the metacarpal bones of the 
third and fourth fingers. The man -was 
injured by a discharge of biKkshot over 
two years ago, but the exact ijpot 
where the bullet was located was never 
known until yesterday's test was made. 
It will now be extracted without ditli- 
culty. 

Edison, at iMenlo Park, is also ex- 
perimenting in photographing the 
brain of living human snbjt-cts, usinc: 
the same rays, but as yet has not met 
with any great success. The possibili- 
ties of Professor Ronitgen's discovery 
are already l>eginning to be felt as be- 
ing of practical benefit to mankind. 



Ex-State Senator John Day Smith, one 
of the leading Republicans of Minneapo- 
lis, made an able addr^^-ss on bimetallism 
bef re the gold and silver club of that 
city on M-nday evening. He made a 
strng argument in favor of free silver 
coinage. "Is it any wonde:-," he asketl. 
"that E igland demands the single gold 
standard '.' Her motives are not difflcult 
to fath<^m. P:ngland is today the heavi- 
est crcdito:- nation upon the earth. It 
is estimated that the rest of the world 
owes her $10,000,000,000. If this govern- 
ment was in that condition we might 
afford the otherwise expensive luxury 
of a gold unit of value. It is agreed u'>- 
on all sides that the free coinage of sil- 
ver would be an excellent thing if it 
could be T) x»ught about by international 
agreement. This concession ought to 
give ua the victory as it surely will la 
time." 



an example of the work that is done by 
European governments in the extension 
of water tran9rx>rtation. The canal is 
built by the Hungarian grovernment at a 
cost "f $9,000,000, to open the Danube for 
commercial pur-x>=es only. 



Senator Cull.m .says he will bo a can- 
didate for orepident, because he cannot 
resist the nressu.v brought to bea:- by 
his friends. This is an old excuse, but 
there is really no reason why. Senator 
Cullom should not aspire to the presi- 
dency. It Is an hones't ambition, and 
the Illinois senator is competent to fill 
the high office. » 



Mayor Pin gree, of Detn it. said in Chi- 
cago the other day that "neither the 
thief nor the receiver could obtain a 
title to a horse stok^n in the night; but 
he who grabs a franchise worth mil- 
Ii(ms in broad daylight and in collusion 
with the city autho ities has the title 
confirmed to him and his heirs and as- 
signs forever." If that were all of it, it 
might be endured, says the Pittsburg 
Dispatch, but when that wholesale 
seizure carries with it the i-ossessiong of 
the whole city goveriment as the fix- 
tures, messuages and tenements com- 
prised with the property, it is time for 
the people to inte.-pose a few mild ob- 
jections. 



The Maryland sunreme court has made 
an important decision. It holds that the 
purchaser of a section in a sleeping car 
for a given trip has the right, if he 
leaves the train before reaching his des- 
tination, to transfer the use of his sec- 
tion to another first-class passenger for 
the balance of the trip for which it was 
sold. 



The English jou nals are much sur- 
prised at the success of the United States 
loan. They entertained the idea that th.- 
country c-..uld not float a loan without 
Britisii aid, jusl as tln^y think that the 
other naJtIons could not remonetize sil- 
ver without England's assent. 



Miss Ma;-y Williams, of St. Louis, 
-jrayed on? week ago that the heavens 
would open and rain down whisky. But 
up to date the thirsty tramos in that 
section have waited in vain for the 
downpour, a-id they are getting ready 
to return to cheap beer. 



lown in his pocket and fished out the 
jhee-k and asksd for a ticket to St. Piaul 
ind return, he was given it vei-y 
iinumptly, together with $24 in cash. 
When the check came back there was a 
very "tired railroad man" in town, and 
you could not close an oyster any tighter 
-han he was s-?ale.l. But it has leaked 
JUt, as those things always do. 

While the customer stodd ralking with 
the cigar dealer, his cigar had gone out, 
and it had become the foul smelling 
article tha^t a cigar wh'ich has t>een 
suffered to go out always is. 

"Whew I" said the customer, as he 
tixssed the half-burned stub away, "that 
is rank." 

"Let me tell you how to prevent that," 
.s^ild the cigar dealer. "It is an easy trick, 
and. I read it somewhere years ago, vet 
few people know it. When you lay ' a 
cigar down for a few mdnutes. blow all 
the smoke out of it first. When you 
pick it up again, it will not be as fresh 
as a ne^' cigar, but it will not smell like 
that, and it will smoke as well as it did 
before." 



ABRAHAM LINCOLN. 



Born Feb. 12, 180i*. died April 15. 1S65. 



Pretty Cold Yesterdayl 

^'es, and we are likely to have some snap- 
ping cold weather for some time now. 
You had better come in and see what we 
can save you on a good, warm suit of 
Underwear. Don't delay, you will find it 
a great deal cheaper to protect your body 
against the elements, than to have doctor 
bills to pay. 

UNDERWEAR 

AND — ^— ' 

HOSIERY.... 

FOR IMEN^ WOMEN AND CHILDREN 

At prices that would appear ridiculous, 
had we any other object in view than sim- 
ply getting rid of the goods previous to 
April 1 y when the big sale ends, and 
we retire from business. 



Dnluth Dry Goods Co 

WHOLESALE-222 and 224 West Superior St.-RETAIL. 



Lines written on looking at his latest 
picture now first ffiven the public in 
McClure's Magazine for January, 1S96. 



IT IS A NECESSITY. 

Naturally those who are interested in 
the private hospitals in Duluih are op- 
past J to the idea of a c<junty hospital 
btiin,g built. They adoi>t thi.-- altitude 
from selfish reasons, because they as- 
sume that the estaiblishiment of a county 
hospital would decrease the revenue of 
the private hosipitals. Probaibly this 
would be the case, and it is not a.stonish- 
ing that there is opposition fnjm that 
quarter. 

But the opi*>sition which comes from 
the private hospitals and th-ir fi^irtids 
shoukl not be permitted to defeat the 
Idea of a county hospiJial. The larg; 
emount which the county now pays an- 
nually t > :h<' private hospitals for coun.y 
pa'.i nt." would I)- sufficient to m^re thin 



Tho Lcng Prairie Leader gave cur- 
rency to a report the other day that Ed- 
itor Eastman, of the St. Cloud Journal- 
Press, and ex-Superintendent I^-e, of the 
St. Cloud refoimatory, each had coi- 
gressional aspirations. Editor Eastman 
replies as follows: "For the information 
of our Democratic brother of the Lead- 
er, we will state that the editor of the 
Journal-Press has not the slightest wish 
to go to congress, and do?s not believe 
that Mr, Lee has any idea of being a 
candidate against Mr. Towne." 



The Pittsburg Dispatch of last Satur- 
day celebrated the semi-centennial <if 
its existence by issuing a;i edition of 
forty-eight pages, including a handsome 
illustrated cover, which is a work of a.t. 
The edition contain.-j all the latest news 
of the day a;id numerous well-written 
sketches of the wonderful progress of 
Pittsburg during the t,ast fifty year.«. 
The Dispatch is a great newspaper, and 
its Jubilee number is worthy of its cn- 
te 'pi-ising sr>i -it. 



Gen. Dillon, of Washington, has or- 
ganized a society. who.?e mission will be 
to inculcate love of the Monroe doctrine. 
Ho might start with Editor Godkin, of 
New York. If he can infuse some Am- 
ericanism into him, the society will be 
accjunted a success. 



Mr. Reed, of Mai-ee. is sneaker of the 
house of reoresen tat Ives aid M •. Frye. 
of Maine, is president pro tern of the 
senate. The commanding position occu- 
oied by the Main • senators and rep.e- 
sentativ.js is due to theii- long service in 
cotigreis. 



It does not take the average news- 
paoer reader long to discover which is 
the b:ighte.st, newsiest and most at- 
tractive newsoape r. The increasing cir- 
culation of The Herald demonstrates 
this fact. 



Senator Thurston wants to pensic:) 
every colored per.'on who was born \i 
slavery. The Nebraska senator must 
have presidential aspi:-ations or there 
must 'be a heavy colored vote iti his 
state. 



Congressman Perkins, chairman ( t 
the house c tnmittee on printing, has an- 
nounced that hereafter he will object to 
the printing ...f undelivered speeches in 
the Cong.vssional Uecj rd. as he hold.'^ 
that that publication should be what it 
i.urpot-ts to be, an actual report of the 
jroceedlngs of the house. This is a mo\e 
in the right dl -ection, but it will be 
tough on members who cannot catch 
the speaker's eye. 



The morning naper [-ublishcs what was 
:,ew3 yesterday. The evening oa • r 
gives today's news today. Is it any won- 
der that the evening newspaper is the 
favorite'.' 



Mr. Gladstone is said to be enjoying 
oerfect health and dep-)ite his adva :ced 
age he is engaged daily in litera:y work. 
Mr. Gladstone certainly docs not i :- 
tend to "rust out." 



It is said that Mr. Cleveland's choice 
for president is Mr. OIney. and of all the 
members of the cabinet Mr. Olney i.« 
certainly the ablest. 



Col. Dan Stuart's nervo appears to l)e 
in good working condition. 



Strong, rare, pure type, American, 
What one can view thee, Gentleman, 
AntI marvel at the after years 
When foes of blood did vex the slate. 
Our Country bade thee guide its fate, 
True take in trust its hopes and fears. 

Patriot: Growth of the race: 

Now mantels high that brow and face 
The winnowe<l Klory of the years. 
And .striving how, shall pencil trace. 
Thy tenderness, and inboni grace, 
Wl>ere less a grace than thine appears. 

I 

Some lines do speak thee for a Seer, 
I^ve lines may lisp, a jxiefs peer. 
A lonf;ing asks true love's arrears. 
Thy look afar, on earth is sad, 
Yet not complaint, l)Ut deeply glad. 
In touch with all, that face appears. 

1 cannot look on thee apart. 

From thou.srhts alive that burn for art. 
Thy look.s did reach, with strong appeal 
To the future, its niystie heart 
And truly read, the truest part. 
As answer for the Commonweal. 

Our Father whence all things forsooth. 

Do come to draw the race to truth. 

To lift it ui>, to Thee expand, 

Some types awake Thy likeness new. 

Soft imaging diviner hue. 

Than manliest man tias pianned. 

This Scion here, was srafte<l. grew 
On stock of earth and early knew 
His own true place but waited niilil; 
Sueh births oft get the heart and mind 
That lend strong aid to human kind. 
Mid human currents tossing wild. 

And sueh was he. I look asjain. 
Af;ain I see a world of pain 
In brooding mind. late watching eyes. 
How wrinkled o'er that face became. 
Ere ■herltan(•^. miirli else than blame. 
Was his to rest his lieart and l)rain. 
But glory now marks shrunken frame. 
New clothew that form in Paratiise. 

— Wm. C. MeAdam. 
Duluth. .Minn.. Fob. 12. ISOfi. 



recover 
mortgage, or any 



M<r )KTG AG F FORI0CLOSlItE~SA"LF.- 

Notice is hereby given that default has 
been made in the conditions of that cer- 
tain mortgage duly executed and deliv- 
ered by Jennie V. Campbell and Amos A. 
Campbell, her husband, mortgagors, to 
O. H. Havill. cashier, mortgagee, bearing 
date the 31st day of October, ISfM, with 
power of sale therein contained, duly re- 
corded in the office of the register of 
deeds in and for the county of St. I^uis. 
state of Minnesota, on the 3rd day of 
December. 1S94. at 8:40 o'clock a. m. in 
Book 9G of mortgages, on page 132, which 
default has continued to the date of this 
notice, by the failure and neglect of said 
mortgagor to make payment of the prin- 
cipal by said mortgage secured, which by 
its terms became due and payable on the 
31st day of October, 1895. And whereas 
there is actually due and claimed to be 
due and payable at the date of this notice 
the sum of one hundred and twenfv-five 
dollars, with interest at the rate of 
eight per cent per annum, from the 31st 
day of Octoljcr, 1S95: and whereas, the 
power of sale has become operative, and 
no action or proceetiinK, at law or other- 
wise, lias been instituted to recover the 
debt secured by said 
part thereof. 

Now. therefore, notice is liereliy given, 
that by virtue of the power of sale con- 
taineil in said mortgage, and pursuant to 
I Ik statute in sueh case made and provid- 
<d, the said mortgage will be foreclosed 
by a sale of the premises descriV)ed in and 
conveyed by said mortgage, to-wit: The 
southeast quarter of the northwest quar- 
ter (se^4 of nwU) and the northeast quar- 
ter of the southwest quarter (ne>4 of sw'^l 
of section twenty (20), in township sixtv- 
two (ti2) north of ranjre thirteen (13) west, 
containing eighty acres of land, in St. 
Louis County and state of Minne.<sota. 
with the hereditaments and appurtc- 
nanci s wliich sale will be made bv the 
sheriff of said St. Louis County, at the 
front door of the court house, in the city 
of Duluth, in said county and state, oil 
I he nth day of March, K%. at 10 o'clock 
a. m. of that day, at public vendue, to 
ihc highest l)idder for cash, to pay said 
<lebt and interest and the taxes. If any. on 
said i>remises and twenty-five dollars at- 
loiney's fees, as stipulated in and by said 
uiort^rasc in case of foreclosure and the 
disliursements allowed by law: .subject to 
reilemption at any time within one year 
from the day of sale, as provided by law. 

I>ated Januarv 2r)th. A. D. ISW. 
O. H. HAViLL Cashier of the 

National Bank, of St. 

sota, 

_ Mortgagee. 

H. B. browf:h. 

Attorney for Mortsragee. 

Jan-2;i-Feb-r.-12-lH-2R-March-4-ll. 



D 



R.DIX'S 



r«lf)>r.i1< d Kcinalp 

F<»wd«Tw Dfvcr la J. 

safe and lure where atloCte 



Kmedipi htvf failed. Paruculars 4 cent*. 

PR. S. T. DIX, Back Bay. Boftoc, Mua. 



Merchants' 
Cloud, Minne- 



I, 



THE ROUNDER. 



J 




Wf hithI tin- ;iiar\<'loiiB hifni 
IteiiiPiiy CALTHOS Trer, ami t. 
Iceal Kiiitraiilcc that (At.Tiioh u ill 
HT»P IMM'harcc* A- Kmlwloiia, 
V I' RJ: NpprmBl orrh c». Vnrlcoccle 
and RKSTORK l.rf»t Vlc«r. 
t'se it and pay if falirfied. 

Addroi VON MOHL CO. 30 B. 

8«le Anrrtraa A^ala, ( larlanall, Oblo. 



The or,ening of the a'tifldal waterway 
that will i.-rmit seagol'ig vessels to pass 
through the L-.in (Jatc of the Danube is 



Highest of all in Leavening Fower.^- Latest U. Si Gov't Report 

BakinsT 
Rowidier 



'»A*^uvBk wa ati ui jjcavcuiUK x vrwG 



It is not always l>?st to laugh at the 
man who falls down on the icy street, for 
you may fall yourself the next moment; 
neither is i: wise to cast flings at the man 
who is unfortunate enough to cash a 
bogus ehet'k. for ih> ways (»f the crook 
are ea.--.v and snuxKh. and you miy gt^ 
caught .vouraelf. There is i railroad Imlm 
employed in the i),issenger d' part.meut of 
on..' of the ofliivs heiv who realizes that 
now jf he n<'Ver did before. Thi> Koundej- 
ought to give his name, but in charity 
will leave the curliin drawn. 

Two oi* three wreks ago some cievei' 
fnrgiil cfK-cks mvle 'their ap^K\lrance in 
DuUith. Th<'y wt r ' di-awn on the Inter- 
natiUntil l)>tnk of West Stuierior, and bore 
forgid cerNfi cat ions, whiieh mule it t»asy 
to pr.sss them. VViell, this railroad man 
go[ e:iught on on. of those, and it cost 
him $.'J0. f<»r the roul holds its employes 
n.-iponslble for nny chocks they may 
t:iUe. 

Tliv JiniJivrdual who worked the rail- 
nrid nun had ib-,", n in the ofhee Ikfvue, 
and il>ought ;i tk'ket to St. Paul. ThL« 
time h • crnie in mv\ .isk«-d for w rate f<>r 
thirty Y. M. C. A. members to go to Min- 
neai)olis and return. The railroad man 
w^as tickl. I at the idai of gK'tCIng thirty 
llla.sseI^ger.s, and when the man w^iit 



SUMMONS.— 

State of Minnesota. St. liOuis County. 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
trict. 
Horatio IFoulton, 

Plaintiff. 
Ajgainst 
Isaac F. Litchfield. 

Dcfiwdant. 
The .State of Minnesota to the above 

named defendant: 

You are herob.v siunoncil and requinvl 
to answ<'r the coniphunt of the plaintiff 
in tlH^ alx)ve cntitkxi action, which com- 
plaint has been filed in the ofllee of the 
clerk of sai<l district court at the city of 
Duluth, count.v of St. Louis and state of 
Minnosot.a. an^l to serve a copy of your 
answer to ssiifl complaint on the suliscrib- 
ers at their office in the city of Dulutli, 
in (he said county of St. l^ouis, within 
tweiit.v days after service of this summons 
upon you, exclusive of the day of such 
service: and if you fail to answer the saixi 
complaiiil within the time aforesaid, the 
plaintiff in this action will have tine 
amotnit iilalntiff is entitled to recowr 
ascertained by the court, or under its di- 
rection mid tak(! judgment for the amotiiit 
so ascertabuHl together with plaintiffs 
costs and diyliursemeiits heroin. 

Dated Di>e. 31st, 1S'.>:.. 

ALFORD i-i- 11 TNT. 
Plaititiffs Atlonicy.s, 
Diduth." Mlmi. 
Oflicos 3;KI-331 ChamlH'r of Commerce 

Building. Residence 2415 West niird 

street. 

Jan-15-a2-20-Fcb-0-LJ-ia-26. 



MORTGAGE FORKCH^SFRE'SALE.- 

Default having lieen mad" in the i>av- 
nient of the sum of two thousand twentv- 
foiir and tC-lOo dollars which is claime<l 
to be due and is due at the date of this 
nolice ui>oii a certain mortgage di:lv exo- 
euied and delivere.l liy Gunhild M. "John- 
son and Nils Johnson, her husbatid. niort- 
K:af;ors. to F. K. Baxter, mortgage<>, bear- 
iUK date the twelfth day of Januarv. 
189:i, and with a iiower of sale therein con- 
tained, duly recorded in the oftice of the 
register of deeds in and for the countv of 
St. Louis and state of Minnesota, on'thc 
I'ltli day of January. is;t:!. at ,'?:2"> o'clock 
p. m. in Book 103 of mortgaRf^s on paf;c 
2!'2. and no action or proceeilinp having 
been instituted, at law or otherwise, to 
recover the debt secured bv said mortgage, 
or any ])art thereof. 

Now. therefore, notice is herel)v given, 
that by virtue of the power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage, and imrsuant to 
the statute in sueh case made and pro- 
vidfNl. the saifl morlgase will be fore- 
elosed by a sale of the premises described 
ill and conveyed by said mortgage, viz: Lots 
live, six ami seven, in block one htmdrcd 
tweiiiy-eiKht. in \V<st Duluth. I'iflli Di- 
\isio!i. according to the reconied plat 
thereof, said iiremises being in St. Louis 
foiuity. Minnesota, with the beredita- 
incnts and ai)purtenances: which sale will 
l>e made by the sheriff of .said St. iHiuis 
<'ouniy. at tlu' front door of the court 
house, in the city of Duluth, in saiil coun- 
ty and sliite, on the twelfth dav of March. 
ISttC. at 111 o'clock a. m. of that day, at 
pul^lie vendue, to (lie highest biiidei- for 
cash, to pay said debt of 2021. ;>3 dollars 
and interest ami the taxes. If any, on said 
premises, atid seveiity-ii\ e dollars attor- 
iie.vs' fees, as siipidateil In and by said 
mortKafic in case of foreclosure and the 
dlsbuT'sements allowed by law: subject to 
fcdeniption at any time witliin one year 
from the (lav of sale, as provide<l by "law. 
Dated January 29, A. D. 18%. 

E. K. BAXTER. 
Mortgagee. 
ALKOKD & HFNT. 

Attoriievs for Morlvrasee. 
Jaii-2!i-Kc"b..-.-l2-l!*-2t^Mar<h-l 

IP YOD WISH TO 



■•••••a 

A Choice, Wtaoleeome^alatable and NnnrU 
Klan of Bser-oall for 

FITGER'SBEEB 

WEAK MEN 



Ins iiiiMtplicf. Cure In l.-i rtays. Never reliiniN. I 
wi I Klamv semi to any ssulTcnT lu s plain seak-rt pn- 
vele|ic FRKE a proscrimleii with full rtln-cUons for 
nqiiK-k. prlTuto cun> ler Ih.si Manluxxl. Nicht I,<»vs. 
rei.H Dehlllly, Sjimll Weak Part-s. Vark-occlc, et& 
■ have the nie<1leine!< for sale. Addre.ss 

Wrlfhl, Box 19O0, Bfnnbiall, Micb. 



In qiiK-k 
Ncrvev 
1 alsoli 
O. B. 



NOTICE OF MORTGAGE' .SALE.- 

DefaulL has been made in the conditions 
of a certain mortgage duly made and de- 
livers! by Bmma R. Mather . mortpa^or, 
to Alexander Macrae, mortgagee, Ix^aring 
date the 1st day of December, 1S91, and 
duly filed for record and recorded in the of- 
fice of the r^iistea- of deeds in and for .*it. 
Louis County. Minnesota, on the 3d day of 
Decemlier, 1S91. at 8:40 o'clock a, m.. in 
Book 9S of mortgages on page 165, which 
mortgage and the debt therebv .secured 
were duly assigned by sold Alexander 
Macrae to the undersigned S. B. Aspin- 
"wall, who is noiw the owner and. "holder 
thereof, by written instrument, bearing- 
date tlie 14th day of December, IS*], and 
duly recorded in the ofhce of said reeisier 
of deeds on the 16th day of De<^eml>er. 
1891, at 4 o'clock p. m., in Book S3 of mort- 
gages on pa««i li 

And whereas said default consists in the 
failure to pay the sum of nineteen hun- 
dred forty-three and 40-lCiO dollars princi- 
pal and inter<'«!t, which amount is now 
due. owing and unpaid upon ssaid mort- 
gage; and al.so in the failure to pav 
thirtocji dollars premium for insur- 
ance, upon said premises as pro- 
vdied in said mortgage. and 
heretofore paid by the midersigned. there- 
b.v becoming part of the debt secured by 
said mortgage; now by reason of said 
s«*\eral defaults there is therefore de- 
claretl and claimed to be due upon saad 
mortga^fce at tlie date of ttiis notice for 
princi]iaJ, interest and insurance the sum 
cf nineteen hundred fifty-six and 40-K«'t 
dollars. 

And whereas said mortgage contains a 
power of sale which by reason of said de- 
fault has IxxyMne oi>erative and no action 
or proceeding at law or otherwis.- Jias 
been instituted to recover the debt secured 
b.v said mortgage or any part thereof. 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of said p<iwer of sale and 
pursuant to tha statutr- in sueh case madu 
and provided, tli*' said mortgage will be 
foreclosed by a sale of the j>rem»ses thert-- 
1n descrihe«l and situate in St. I.#ouis 
County. Minnesota, to-wit: Thp souihtT'b 
one-half of lot numlxT four (4). in irf-x-k 
number forty-four (44). Endion Divij^io:-. 
of Duluth, acconding to the recorde-i plat 
thereof, which premisc-s, with the hendi- 
tameius and appurtenances, will 1h- soW 
by the sherifT of said St. Louis County. 
Minncstota, at the front dix>r of the court 
house of said county. in the 
city of Duluth. in said count.v 
and state, on Friday. tlH» 21st day of 
February-, is»»t;. at 10 o'clock in the ifore- 
nooii. at putrfie auction to the hi.ghest 
bidder for cash to i>ay said debt and in- 
terest, including inseu ranee so pai-J as 
aforesaid, together with seventy-live <3o4- 
Jars attorneys' U'<^. stiptilateii in »;ii<l 
mortir.age to l>o paid in case of foreclosure, 
and the disbursements allowM by law. 
subiect to retlemption at any time within 
oiio .vear frtmi date of «<ale as by law pro- 
vided 
Dated Janrrarj' 6th. 1596. 

s. bTaspinwall, 

.-VssdKiiee of Mortg:iiret\ 
RICH.XRDSON &• D.\Y. 
Attorney for said Assignee of Mortr.vgee, 
Duluth. Minn. 

Ja n-S-13-22-29-Feb-,-.-12. 



NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALD.- 

Default has iK^en made in the pavm-^ni 
of the sum of eleven hundre^l twcntv- 
sevcn and 'i'-W\ dollars which amount "is 
claimtxl to be duo ami is due. owinp ami 
univiid at the date of this notice upon a 
e»rtain mort;;-age duly made and dcliv- 
ert>ii by Mitiholl W. McLXrnald and Kato 
I. McDomaid, his wife, mortgagors, to 
V)di'!h I. Brisfor, mortgagee (now Edith 1. 
Miller>. whioh mortgage Ijcars dai'> the 
IWh day of NovemlK-r. 1S91. and was dulv 
tiUxl foir rot'ord and reconied in the of- 
fico of the register of detils jn an^l for 
St. Louis County, .Minnesot.a, on the Hth 
day of Novoniln-r. l.sju. at S o'clock ji. ra.. 
in Book ;tS of mortgages, on pa^e 142. 

And wlu>ri>«s said morlsage cv^ntains a 
|K>wer of .sale which power by reason of 
said dofauli has become opera"ti\ e and no 
iiotion or pi\)ceeding at law or otherwise 
\vA» iK'on institulol to reix)ver the debt »e- 
eiuvd by said mortga^jo or any part 
thereof. 

Now. therefore, notice is herebv given, 
that by virtue of said power of sale and 
pursuant to Une statute in .«uch case made 
and provldeil. the said mortgage will «>e 
for>e<doscil by a sale of the nroniises then^ 
in di^w<>ribt>d and situate in St. Ix>uis 
IVniiity, Minnt>soita. to-wit; lx>t number 
six (It), in l>Kx-k numlM^r four (It, in West 
J>ulut.li, First Divi.sion. iiceording to the 
i\>et»rd«Ml \AAi thonxif. which promises. 
\\\\\\ tlio heavditanients and appurtv- 
naiut\s. will be sold by the sluriff of sjvltl 
St. lx)uis Ommty, Miiin<v«!Ota, a.t the fry>ni 
dt>or of the court house of .sjiid county, in 
the city of Duinth. in saiil countv "and 
Slate, on Fridav. the t went v-iirst dav of 
I'ebruary, iSiHi. at 1<» o'clock in the fore- 
noon, at public auction to the high^-st 
bidder for i-mxIi to pay said d<»bt and in- 
teivsl. togothor witih fifty dollars attor- 
neys' fee. stipula.ted in said niortgaueq Xo 
Ik^ paiil in cawoof fonvlo-siuw and tho liis- 
bur.s*>tneius iUlowinl In law, subject to rt - 
deniption at any time within one year 
from date of siilc iis by law provided 

Dated Januarv Sth, 1X96. 
EDITH I. MILLER, formerly Edith I 
Bristcr, 



RKU.MtDSON .*; D.VY, 
Atlornov-s for .Mortgagee, 
Jaiii-S-Iu-2a-:i>-Fob-6-I2. 



ifortgagee. 
l>uluih. Winn. 



na 




\ 



} 



f^fmfmmimmmmmmrm 



I 



TriK DTLl'Tn EVENlNl} IlKHALD: \N KhXI-lSDA V. FKHRrARV 12. 1>*0fi. 



> 



l* 



I 



PAINE'S CELERY COMPOUND. 

The Best Remedy in the World— It 
Makes People Well. 




There is one true specific for diseases arising from impure b!c 
ited nervous system, and that is Paine's celery compound, so gent 



lood and a debih 
tated nervous system, and that is Paine's celery compound.so generally prescribed 
by physicians. It is probably the most remarkable remedy that the scientific 
research of this country has produced. I'rofessor Edward E. Phelps. M.U., LL D., 
of Dartmouth College, first prescribed what is now known the world over as Paine':> 
celery compound, a positive cure for dyspepsia, biliousness, liver complaint, neu- 
ralgia, rheumatism, all nervous diseases and kidney troubles. For the latter, 
Paine's celery compound has succeeded again and again where evtrythirg else 
has failed. 



UNITED WORKMEN. 



Large Number of Delegates 
Meet at St. Louis. 

St. Louis. Feb. 12. — Four huntlretl anil 
filty delegutes were prfsent yesterday 
when the first day's se.ssion of the 
Srrand loilge of the Ancient Oixler of 

I'nited Workmen was called to order. 
Ma>f>r Waldhridjre made an addres.s of 
welcome and it was responded lo by 
Supreme Master J. E. lUpgrs. The re- 
ports of offli-erM were handed in in 
printed form and accepted. 

(."■^•inniiiiee.-; .\cre aiipointtd 'to beg:in 
to report late last evening. The 
question of expelliner or admitting li- 
quor dealers to membership in the or- 
der, which has been under advisement 
for sometime and lias causetl*con.';ider- 
able feelinsj, will cause much discus- 
sion. 



TWO SMALL FIRES. 

A small tire in Krickson's mca't mar- 
ket, on Tuenty-tirst avenue west, op- 
posite St. Mary's hospital, engaged the 
attention of the fire department short- 
ly after !» o'clock last evening. Liberal 
doses of ice water quenched tlie thirst 
of the flames before more than merely 
nominal damage had been done. 

At !»:!."> o'clock last evening a still 
alarm called the department to the 
residence of T. B. Hawkes. at the cor- 
ner of Fourteenth avenue east and 
Third .street, to extinguish a small 
l)laze (aused by an overheated chim- 
ney. The damage v.a.-^ slight. 



Value and Damages. 

Henry Dibble alleges that last Octo- 
ber Patrick McDonnell entered ui»on 
his property in Bn>'>kdale division and 
took therefrom 16S0 yards of gravel, 
valued at 20 cents a yard. Now Dibble 
wants $326.1'0 for the gravel and J^txW 
for the damages caused from breaking 
up the ground an his lots. 

Price. Page & Co. have sued O. H. 
Iteeves & Co. to recover $2r)3.1'-"i wi a 
rf)te. Reeves & Co. have sold out to B. 
NerthwfMXi. 

The assets and liabilities of Nellie 
Slater, which were approximately 
stated in The Herald at the time of the 
assignment, were Tiled with the clerk 
yesterday afternoon. The exact figures 
are liabilities. $442.".."2: assets, $18:U..")6. 



OERM.V^V BUSINESS SCHOOLS. 

Washlngtm, Fob. 12.— L'nUeJ States 
Consul Wagner a: Cologne, in a repiwt 
:■• the departm nt of sta:«. call.* atten- 
tion to the excellent results attending the 
sysDe.m practio^J in G<M'.-n.iny of edu3;i'.ing 
yiung men for business life in srpeclal 
schools, and he 'urges the adoption of a 
.similar plan in America, if our merch- 
.int.~ expect to build up any foreign 
:ra le. Th? young graduates of these 
G;i".T»aii business schools are fitted Lo go 
t>> almost any country in the world and 
(1n:l themselves at home in the; language 
and hubits of the people. 



ELOPERS IN ST. LOUIS. 
St. Louis. Feb. 12.— Mr. JlImI Mrs. C. l{. 
Po.jkr. who eloped from Santa Ro.sa, 
Cal., and iwere marri?il fin San Francisco, 
arrived here today and are sto{Tping at 
the Terminal hotel. Mrs. Po<drr is a 
daughter of Col. JamcS Har iin. the 
N-. vaJi cattte king, and has a for;un-,i in 
h .• own name. The young peo})le ha.i 
known each other (for same uvne and were 
:n love. Recently Mr. Pooler, who re- 
C€iv3d the offer of a gool position Avth 
.) St. Louis drug firm, sitggest^id that 
thf.y tlope. and Miss Hardin consented. 



Must Return Them. 

Last Saturday James IMcMillan i<: 
('o. replevined PK) skunk skins and a 
few bear skins held by Monroe Nichols, 
as assignee for Howard & Haynie. 
There seems to be quite a struggle over 
these skunk skins, f.jr Nichols made an 
B I. plication to the court to have them 
given back, and yesterday afternoon 
Judge Morris fil?d an order granting 
his request and ordering McMillan & 
Co. to return the skins. 

IMPORTANT FACTS. 
If you have dull and heavy pain 
across fore-head and alx>ut the eyes; if 
the nostrils are frequently stepped up 
and f.illowed by a disagreeable dis- 
charge; if soreness in the nose and 
bleeding from the nostrils is often ex- 
perienced: if you are very sensitive to 
cold in the head ac(»r>mt>anied with 
headache; then you may be sure you 
have catarrh and should (imediately) 
re.'«>rt to Ely's Cream Balm for a cure. 
The remdy will give instant relief. 



BEN BAKNHA.MS FUNER.M.. 

Thf mortal remains of Benjamin 
i-'.iruliam wen- laid to rest Ibis aftei-- 
iioon. tln' funeral services bcin.g held at 
the r>'sidence of his i<iir»'nts, Mr. and 
Mrs. Burton Barnhiim, .S'o. i:>22 Din;;- 
wall street. Rev. Dr. llumasr.n oHiriat- 
irig. Six iiiemb»-rs of the Zenith Polo 
club acted as pallbearers, ;ind then* 
were present repreticntativts of the 
Uiiit'il Order of F<ir<wt'(s. Oi-;ingi> 
l(Klge No. 2S6, and the Lake Supt^rior 
Car Service assi.K-iation, of all of which 
organizations the deceased was a 
member. Benjamin Barnham was one 
of the best known young men in the 
city, and was (|uite prominent in ath- 
letic circles. .-^ large number of friends 
paid the last respects to him who had 
passed from among them. 

Dr. Bulls C >ugh Syrup takes the lead 
of all cough nre->aratior.s on our .shelves. 
Car-'onter & Palmet r. Jam -stown. N.T. 



DT'NEDIN'S SEVERE INJURIES. 

Dublin. Feb. 12.— It is now stated that 
the damage sustained by the British 
steamer Dune<lin. Capt. Wigsel. from 
NewrM)rt News, <>■ Jan. 16, which 
arrived heie on Feb. 8, is much moi-e 
severe that at tirst estimated. An ex- 
amination shows that in addition to 
having se\eral of he^r boats smashed 
ari<l a portion of her upper wcjrks car- 
ried away, the Dunedin's engines are 
St verely strained, and that she has sus- 
tained other damage which may neces- 
sitate extensive repairs. She encount- 
ered heavy gales almost contfnuously 
while on her way across? the Atlantic, 

DON'T NEED THF:1R ADVICE. 
St. Cloud Journal- Press: The beard- 
les.s youth who "does" politics for the 
Minneapolis Journal, is very much wor- 
ried at the idea that the Republicans 
of the Sixth congressional district may 
renominate C. A. Towne ait the conven- 
tion called to select delegates to St. 
Louis. The Journal need not lo«e any 
sleef) over what the Republicans of 
this di.strlct ma.v or may n«>t do. One 
thing is certain, they will not call ui>on 
the Journal or any of the Twin City 
I'iifiers or jwjliticians for either advici- 
or sympath.v. 



ONE OF THE Fl.NEST. 
\Vasliingt.>n Post: The silver speech 
.vesteiilay of R.pnsentative Towix*. of 
.MinnfS(?ta, was pronounce<l one of the 
•inc'st efforts htard in the housi- for 
ytars. Mr. Bryan, of Nebraska, made 
liirnself famous by his speech on the 
tariff in the Fifty-st-<ond congres.-?. 
and that same session deveK'p'"d Mr. 
Bailey, of Texas, who made his record 
in defending the constitution. Mr. 
Towne makes his hit as a champion of 
silver. 



*s^»^» 



W. M. Prindle 
&Co. 

Have moved 
Into their new 
\ Offices on 
The first floor 
Of the 



^>^>^ 



n 



Lonsdale 



(iLAD.STONE FOR P.\RLIA.MENT. 
Clasgow, Feb. 12— The Herald .says 
it learns thit Mr. Gladstone is greatly 
inclined to stand again for parliament 
at the first available opportunity, in 
order to support the Armenians, The 
Herald adds that Mr. (Jladstonc does 
not <>once«l his conviction that both 
politk-al parties in Great Britain have 
bt trayed .A rmenia. 

A LITTLE FIGHT IN CUBA. 

.Madrid. Feb. 12. — Dispatches rei-eived 
luM* from Havana say that the ■ olumn 
•>' Spardsh tnr'ps fommantled iiy Oen. 
Godey has defeated the combined in- 
surgent forces commanded by Lacret 
and Nunez at Santa Clara. killing 
fourteen meii and wounding many 
others. 



BldgJ 



Wh#n B«br WM aick, w« fBT» h«r OMtortak 
Then *h« wu • ChU*!, iba cried for OMtori*. 
V« hen »h»> ItM't^mm Mini, ■>»• rbinj; Ut ('««tr>riak. 



GREliT 



Letter on Dululh's Commer- 
cial Position and Resour- 
ces, Presentand Future. 



Capt. Trifjjis Presents Some 

Interesting Facts and 

Figures For 1895. 



Also Shows How Rockefeller 

Can Become GodFattier 

to Duluth. 



We wish to call attention to ilie 
steady and wonderful growth of Du- 
liUh during the last fifteen years: 
Uniteil States census. 1S80. 3470; stat.- 
census, ISSr.. H.S.'i.'i; United States cen- 



sus. 
:«I6, 



lS9t>, 32,72,'.; state census. 1893. 5!*,- 



Banner, Cobr.T. and "Vir*toria brands 
of pure Ceylon tea to be had at all the 
leading grocers. 



We believe our city Is destined to be 
one of the greatest commercial and 
manufacturing citlw? in America, and 
as a basis for this belief we present 
the following facts: Duluth is situate"! 
at the extreme western end of oiii 
chain of great lakes, which forms an 
arm of the Atlantic ocetm, extending 
IJiH) miles into the heart of the c(mtin- 
ent. where fifteen great steamship 
lin-:-s meet nine great railix>a<l lines. 
w liose traclvs cover a distance of 1S,(>0'I 
milts, traversing a country rich in ag- 
ri< ultural and i)astural capacity, with 
vast forests of i>ine and hardwoods, our 
immediate vicinity abounding in iron 
oic. the vastness and richness of which 
has astonished the world. Last yeai- we 
mined and marketed 4,(100,000 tons of 
Bessemer iron ore in this count> , (St. 
Louis county, Minn., of which Duluth 
is the county seat), which constitutes 
more than one-third of the Bessemer 
ore mined and converted into iron and 
steel in the United States in P^!t.">. 

We cut and marketed from the for- 
ests in our immediate vicinity last year 
3."0,000,000 feet of lumber. 

We received and marketed over •'•O.- 
000.000 bushels of wheat, over 4,000,000 
bushels of flaxseed and more than 5,- 
000.000 bushels of other grains — corn. 
r\i', barlev and oats. 

We manufactured over 3,000.000 bar- 
ic Is of Hour. 

We received and marketed over 3.- 
OOO.'M'O tons of coal. 

The 4,oi)0,ytM) tons of iron nre shipped 
t I furnaces I'^ast last year cost from so 
cents to $1,50 per ton lake freight, 
while it costs but :;0 cents and less t(> 
ship a ton of coal or coke from the 
same ports, viz: Buffalo, Erie and 
Cleveland to Duluth. This is .aused )>y 
our excessive shipments eastward "f 
.ur products, such as wheat, tloui, 
lumber and Iron ore. and returnin;.- 
light. Now. to make one ton of Bes- 
semer pig iif^n, two tons of this ore and 
only one ton of coke are required. 

In order to give you an idea of the 
tonnage handled by our lake vessels, 
we make this startling statement: The 
tonnage hauled to and from the i»orl 
of Duiuth by the lake vessels last year 
more than eciualled the entire foreign 
tonnage received at the iHirt of New 
York during the same length of time, 
or more than equalled the entire for- 
eign tonnage rt'coived at all of tlie 
United States i.orts on our Gulf coast 
from Key West. Fla,. to Galveston. 
Texas, including the i>ort of New Or- 
leans in 189.'). 

Wi' invite your investigation regard- 
ing these facts. 

The develeopment of the great West, 
directly tributary to Duluth and com- 
prising aiiout one-fourth of the terri- 
tory of the United States, means the 
building of many new cities and towns, 
the construction of thousands of miles 
'if raili'oads, and will furnish the fu- 
ture and natural market for everything 
that can and will )>e made from steel, 
iron, wood or tlbre in Duluth. 

The largest forest of white nine now 
left standing in the United .St3.tes i.v 
directly tributary to Duluth. The most 
extensive white oak forest in tht- 
United States lies in Minnesota and 
tributary to Duluth; besides we hnve 
red oak. black oalt. hard and sf>lt 
maple, white and yellow birch, syca- 
more and other varieties of liimbiT. 
furnishing the raw material for th(> 
manufacture of everything made from 

W'Vfxl. 

Thf ni.iiries of Minnesota and th'' 
two Dakotas are nov\ prodiuing in ad- 
dition to the famous No. 1 hard wheat 
abundant crops of rye, oats, barley an<l 
flax. 

The gold, silver, copper and lead of 
th«' Dakota Black Hills, Montana. 
Idaho, Oregon. Washington and Brit- 
ish Columbia, all are waiting to pour 
their treasures into thi' lap of Duluth. 
and to take in return our mining and 
farm machinery. implements, tools, 
wares and merchandise, the products 
of oui- energy l)olli in ciMiimeife and 
manufacture. 

The development of the water power 
of the St. Louis ri\ir. as contemplatt d 
by the uniting "f the .great corpor- 
ations nr)w controlling the falls r.f said 
ri\er, and bv creating a system f<{ 
dams, re.servoirs and canals, will fur- 
uh^h for Duluth at least :!<M»,0<>0 hors.- 
pi wer, which converted into elc<tricii\' 
will furnish v>owfr at a low rate, suf- 
ficient t<i run all the manufactori»s 
which will naturally cluster ainund us 
for at least a generation to come. 

Remember that Duluth is but little 
more than one-third of the way across 
the continent from the .\tlantic sea- 
board. 

That Duluth is 300 miles further west 
than Chicago. 

That Duluth is only forty-five miles 
by lake further from Buffalo than Chi- 
c;igo is from Buffalo. 

That Omaha. Neb., is alKiut the same 
distance from Duluth that it is from 
Chicago. 

HeiHP ■i")ulut') is n<'ari'r than f'hicapo 
tc Minnesota, North and .South l>aki>la, 
Nebraska, (Colorado, Wyoming, Utaii. 
-N't vada. California, Oregon. Washing- 
ton, Idaho, .Montana, all Manitoba, and 
British Columbia, one-fourth of Iowa, 
and one-half of Wisconsin. 
MR. ROCKEFELLERS GREAT IN- 
TEREST IN THIS COUNTY. 

John D. Rockefeller owns the contnd 
of tlie Consolidated Iron company's 
mines, comprising several thou.sand 
;v( res of land and more than fifty of the 
laig'sl iiixl bi St iron min«s in the 
I nitcd St<i|rs He als"i f>wie; nnd cou- 
tir>l.; tb' !>uliifh. Ml3F*abe & Northern 
railroad v.ith all it.-> lermin.alr.. do.ks. 
I tc . connecting these great Iron mines 
with Duluth. 

These propertle.^ urr e.^tlmatcd to be 
worth fully «5o.000.0U0 and .ill in this 
i,-.unty, (St. Louis county, Minn,) 

Hon^f^ but tt\-o things .ire n^cefipary 
tr nrak*-' Mr P'^c1v-pf.->Il"r th^ goir.nhrV 
of Duluth, to make him lovod and re- 



TO WOMEN: 

Women suffer from 
many weaknesses! 

Women complain of 
bearing down sen- 
sations and back- 
aches. 

Women are often- 
times weaky gloomy 
and despondent. 

Women need not suf- 
fer if they will be 
wise. 

Women can avoid all 
this suffering by tak- 
ing Warner's Safe 
Cure. 

Women who have tried 
it know that it al- 
ways gives relief. 

Women who wish to 
know more about 
this great health- 
giver should write to 
Warner's Safe Cure 
Co.^ Rochester, IV.Y., 
for treatment blank 
and illustrated 
pamphlet. 



vercd lj\' every citizi-u of our beloved 
city, to make Duluth one of the great 
I'itles of America and to erect for him- 
self a monument in the hearts *>( the 
people of the entire .Vorthwest whicil 
v,ill endure through ages ytt to come. 

First: Put in at on* c an iron and steel 
plant with a <-apacUy to manufaoture 
1000 tons of merchantable steel per day 
with blast furnaces. Bessemer process, 
converter and rolling mill all combined 
so thait as the iron comes from the fur- 
nace while in a molten state, convert 
into Bessemer steel; then before it 
cools put it through th" rolling mill nnd 
mike into steel b'>«ins. steel rails, 
plates, bars, lods ami any such vari'-t- 
ies of meTchantai)le stetd as the markt t 
demands, all mi the same grounds and 
under one general management, there- 
b.v saving the time, labor, transport- 
ation and fuel required under the old 
process where the man of the i)last 
furnace made the j)ig iron, sold it to 
the man who melted it over and con- 
verted it into Itessemer steel Ingots, 
tiien came the man w ith the rolling mill 
who bouglit the steel ingots and by an- 
nther melting process made it linto 
marketable f(>rm, with at least twic<^ 
the expense of fu<d and labor In melt- 
ing over than it would have cost if 
under one management as above sug- 
gested. 

Second: To extend at onie the con- 
struction of the Duluth. Mis.sabe & 
Northern I'.iilroad from Hilvbing or the 
most convenient point on the Mesaba 
range, less than 200 miles across North- 
ern Minnesota to the Red River valley, 
in the vicinity of (Ji-aiul Forks, N, D.. 
whii^h would devtiop a localit.v both 
beautiful and rich in resources, diver- 
silied in forests and farm lands, be- 
sides reaching directly tha't already de- 
veloped farmers' paradise — the famous 
hard wheat belt of North Dakota. 
Met for instance the Hines railroad or 
any of the already projected lines to 
Duluth by answering the prayers 
of the peorde of North Dakota and 
Northern Minesota by a direct rail- 
road line to Duluth. which would 
bring them at least I.'jO miles nearer to 
Duluth than by way of the Northern 
P:uific or Great Northern railroad, he 
could create for himself ti fortune and 
at the same time have the blessing of 
the entire population of Duluth and the 
Northwest. R<»spect fully, 

J. H. Triggs. 

Duluth, Feb. 12. 



THEY RIDICDLE IT. 



MANY PEOPLE RIDICULE THE IDEA 

OF AN ABSOLUTE CURE FOR 

DYSPEPSIA AND STOMACH 

TROUBLES. 



Ridicule. However, is Not Argument, and 
Facts Arc Stubborn Tilings. 




Lecture By ttie Distinguished 

Piiilodelpiiia Preoclier 

Last Evening. 



He Endeavored to Point Out 

tlie Key to Success 

in Life. 



Man Must Study in tlie 

Worid's University of 

Experience. 



stomach troublis are so common and 
in many <ases so obstinate to cure that 
pi ople are apt to look with suspicion 
on any remedy claiming to be a radi- 
cal, permanent cure for ilyspepsia and 
indigcslion. Many such pride them- 
selves on their atuten«\ss in never be- 
ing humbugged, especially (m ni'^li- 
clnes. 

This fear vi l)cing humbugged may 
be carried too far; so far, in fact, thaL 
many persons suffer for yeai*s with 
weak digestion rather than risk a little 
time and money in faithfully testing 
the claims of a prei»aratir>n so reliable 
and universally used as Stuart's Dys- 
pepsia Tablets. 

Now .Stuarts Dyspepsia Tablets are 
vastly different in one important fac- 
tor from ordinary proprietary medi- 
cines for the rt'ason that they are not 
a secret patent me<licine. no secret is 
made of their ingredients, but analysis 
shows them to contain thi- natural di- 
Ki stive ferments, pure aseptic pe|>sin, 
the digestive acids. Oolden Seal, bis- 
muth, hydrastis and nux. They arc not 
catharti<-, neither do they act power- 
fully on any organ, but they cure in- 
digestion on the common .sense plan <d 
digesting the food eaten promptly, 
thoroughly before it has time to fer- 
ni'-nt, sour and cause the mischief. 
This is the only secret of their success. 

Cathartic pills never have and never 
can cure indigestion and stomach trou- 
bles because they act entirely upon the 
bowels, whereas the whole trouble is 
really in the .stomach. 

Stiiart'ii Dyspepsia Tablets, taken 
attr-r in<-ftls. filgpst lb.- food That is all 
[Itfip Is to It, Food not dlgostetl or half 
dtgeeted Is poison as It creates ga^. 
acidity, hcadachcti, palpitation of the 
heart.' loss of flesh and appetite, and 
many other ti-oublos which are often 
called by some other name. 

They are sold by druggists every- 
-vhfr "at r^f) cents per package Address 
ntjart company for hook on j^trn-i.-T-ch 
diseases or ask your druggist for it. 



Rev. Ru.ssell H. Conwell. of Phila- 
Iclphi.i. lectured last evenitrg at the First 
.MethwJis.'Ichuivih on "The Silver Crown." 
Tive church w.as not fillel, but the Uud:- 
. n • - w1a.s f.iirly Large. The 1 cturS 
plKi.sed all. and will undoul>tedly accom- 
plish much good. Mr, Conwell is a 
1)1,1 in speaker, very e.irnest in manner, 
and illu.s;i*ates hl.= lx)in:s with stories and 
incidciits which present fthem strongly, 

and (lie lalso entierlaining. He was intro- 
duced by Pr<)f3ssor Ixjhr. 

RfV. Mr. Conwell. in opening, said that 
th.'iv WIS something exhilaiating to him 
in sp akrng in such a cinirch. 1: is a 
gi.tnd thing to be in a <^'hurch which is 
not too pious to "be doing good. It is the 
rn1.-;.«':on \)f the ichurch to help humanity, 
.ind s«ion all will be doing thi: and none 
will live without it. "I had rather lec- 
ture ]n a church than preach in one." ht 
said. "The grrdt need of Christianity is 
to become practical." 

From a ti^dition related to him during 
his travels Iin India lie takes the title and 
idt'a <j^f his lecture. A gr<^at and good 
king in on-c- of the provinces died, lea\ - 
ing a magnificent d^aLice, with a throne 
of burnished gold and a silver crown, 
"Silver was wt>rth more than gold in 
ihose days, and some think it is now," 
sail Mr, Ci;vnwelJ. "For twelve yeai-s 
th, y sought for .i man worthy to weai 
lh?|9ilver|ci\iwn. -but 'in vain. The coun- 
try was rapidly going to ruin, when th> 
astrologers go: I'gether and a^ikei' ih<.- 
stars to find thv-m ihe anan, Thty were 
told to go forth, and .when they found 
tht; man whom th- animals followed, the 
sun >5t?rv-ed, the Aviater obfyd and man 
lived, him thty should make their king. 
They w.uidertti ov.-r the lands and found 
him not. until one night one of thdr 
found shelter at a poor huntsman's liut. 
During ;h'^ night lu^ was awak.?ned ii>\ 
a <grrat n<jise of howling wild animals. 
The huntsman oi>en?d the do:>r and T-t 
them in and fed them herbs, which were 
antidotes for the prison with which it 
proved they Wcre afflicted. In the morn- 
ing he kindled his fire by means of a 
crys:al. Avhkh focused the sun's rays. 
•Sutjscciuently Ik- calmed a turbulent 
spring by pouring oil upon the waters. 
The astrologer n^xt fjund in front of hi:? 
building a dam to store the waters of a 
river and furni.sh them througout :ht- 
s-.-a.son to the people of a city below, and 
he found, too. |tha; the people of that ci:y 
loVcd and venerated him for i., Horr. 
then, said the astrologer, is the man t^j 
b' 'king, and he took him down to the 
city and made him king, and never was 
such prosperity known as under his 
rngn." 

TfOAOHKS A (;RAND LESSON, 

In this fabulL)Us tale Mr, Conwell 
found u grand ksson. The great poin; 
which he impressed throughout his lec- 
ture was that it is th,- man who norices 
who is successful, "There are kings and 
queens everj-where, " said he. "Your 
politics are ruled by a half dozen man, 
and -if you are not in the ring you ought 
to be, I cnt-e heard a pijus old deacim 
h dd up his hands in horror and say thai 
he nrver\would [belong to the ring. Well. 
new, if he was half as smart as he is pious 
h' would have been there long ago. 
Engkanl is not ruled by Queen Victoria: 
she never interferes, and it would b- 
better if some of the old women did not 
interfere in our politics. (Laughter.* 
t>h, 1 am speaking metaphorically. 
((}i«at laughiriM Hut Victoria is 
good, kind old laily, and I hoi>f' she will 
live until her son is dead," 

He said that tiie development of tht 
;;nimflls h^afj been neglected. There is 
in ;he antmal a concent ratifm of fore- 
.md electric iK>wer which, if gathered t >- 
gether.- is greater than thitiin 'ht pist >n 
rod of an engine. There is in a hors< 
pawer enough, if rightly gathered and 
directel, ito run a 40-horse rxiwer engine, 
'.nd in riTan ti> run a 10-h«rse p)Wei 
•■ngine. "Find out how to accomplish it.' 
said he. "We can then have s.->me use 
for our loafers." 

"One man is more successful than an- 
ither because he has noticed somelhinj; 
the other has not seen. Man can leaiii 
from the an»mal«. A setting hcii knows 
inor.' about what life is than \the greates-, 
pbitlofKiphir th.1t ever .)ived. The doctors 
have discvivered great remedies througl: 
dogs. We, in all bur great intellectuably. 
don't know what to cat, but the i<>ws 
know that," Mr, •Conwell here enlarge! 
on Uii, necessity for s<'"^l cooking, an I 
d.vlaivd to the Women that immy m n 
fail in business 'because of pior cooking. 
The women wit in the ixiilor workiiii; 
. lulMviidtry. while i iKior illiterate ser- 
vant wr.'stles with thv tivm'-ndoui^ chemi- 
cal pivblem whk;h thi .great laboratory, 
the kitchen, presents. A great Gvrm.iii 
soieniist, in his exp.-riments. took iw" 
kittens and fed on? on one variety of fo.i 1 
and the olhvv on a dilYei\?n:. Aflr 
jome tin-" one would do nothing bu: 
bit and Hcrarch. an'd th-.* other w.iuM 
purr land show affection in every way. 
"It was .ill in whajt they ate. " said Mi. 
Conwell. "an. I when I think of those kit- 
tens 1 can undei-stand why some m..n 
swr;>ar and si>me wom-^n scratch." 
(Laughter.) 

"Men are ne'Cd'ed to.lay who will live 
up to :he oivilizaCion. and can keep pac • 
widi i:. Why should it take hours to .go 
t I .VH^^v York'.' It ought to 1)- done in 
s-oonds. Th-.y are building a pneumalie 
•.ub- which will carry a hunihvd pounds 
fr.jm Chicago to New York in llfty-eigh. 
.- eriivds. Why should a man not \> sen; 
in the wime way'.' It is the men whu 
stu ly in the worl.l's univci"s:ty of hum.ni 
.'X|>eritnce who 'aiv successful. The man 
who sees iwhiit some othir man has not 
di.'fcovered is :he givat man among us. 
TOO .MA.XY THEORIKS. 

"The difficulty with our colleges is 
iliut they have ton many theories an.i so 
few fact.s. They will not alter thiir 
theory, but they shape the facts to .sui: 
lit. Rut ■ I1kn>' Jtw .some f.u'ts that ai. 
d. per titan lli'-orics. 1 know that I ixis'. 
bill I oannot prove it. No science can 
pnn • it. (jod aline can. Mmu mu.'^t b 
tiugrhl U) see it for himself. .Ml fJur 
-ehooL do Is to educa'.; uh to a highc. 
power of obSirvation, Nature is th 
great f.fcachf»r. " - 

"W.3 nr^d ir'isia .and we nee,! musi- 
cians .^nl oratcrs. Onv- gr;r, oratr in 
the Uni.cd Suto6 seoit^ could 
give us good 'Amef in four 
weeks. Newspapers cannot take 



Satisfaction! 

Tiiat is thie expression used by everybody making tlieir 
purchases in our store. It is great satisfaction to get 
new and fresli goods for your money and at lower prices 
than some asl< for their old goods. New goods every day 
is our watchword. Attractive, stylish and at popular 
prices. 

For Tomorrow Wo Placo Before You 

H8 inch, fine bleached table linen in new TF 45/^ 

designs, worth $1.00, for # 9C 

Napi.ius tc match. 

72-inch tine table linen, worth $1-25, for ^^ i ^%f\ 

Nai'kins to match ^1^ " " ^^ ^^ 

In this department you rind the newest and daintiest 
French Ogandies, Swisses, jackanets. Mulls, Linens for 
art work, etc. 

5 pieces of black fancy silks received this morning 

in new designs, every yard warranted. ^ i ^%^% 

the latest fad for skirts or waists, per yd . . 9 1 mXfX^ 



8 pieces all wool fancy suitings in two 
toned effects, new, clean, fresh goods, at 
the low price of ..* 



6lc 



Some more of those fancy 25c Suitings that sold like hot 
cakes last week, came in this morning. 

Rliir^Lr Onorl C? We claim to have no competi- 
Dl«v<IV VJfJUlJiJ. tion, for our stock in this line is 
superior to anything that is shown outside of our place. 

New Teasle downs outing flannels in light shadings 
and nice patterns received this morning, i ^%^i^ 

sale price I W 1/ 

Shirt Waists. 

30 dozen of new and stylish laundered Shirt f^f\^\ 
Waists, the best make and tit, for tomorrow. ■ 9 wC 

New Capes, New Wrappers, in fact everything!: is new 
in our store. 

New Chantilla laces in black and white from 4- to 7 in. 
wide in fine patterns received this morning; also a full 
line of the latest buttons. We expect 100 dress skirls 
tomorrow and if they are here when you come we w,i. 
show you the greatest value In this country. 




the place of orators. There is 
something in 'the expitsswn of a man. in 
the, stami> of his fotit and the inflection of 
his voice which no cold type can express. 
Klocution is not oratory: it is th,i art of 
expivs.-=ion. oratory is the science of 
effectivr speech. " Mr. Conwell illus- 
trated :his in an :mu.sing wiy. "The 
great orator of the future will be a wo- 
man." he continued, "Her voice can br- 
hc>ard fai'cher. her inflections are more 
varying, and she has a greater sensitive- 
ness to the presence of others. 

"Great d-tJCtors, great teachers and 
great exijlorers are needed. The sik- 
ce.sisful men of the world have bern found 
not in th*' schools and universities, bu; in 
the wide^r field of experience. Succe.=s 
always come« to thr person wh(.i bears 
humanity's cause and knows where its 
iie-ds are and finds the Temedy. ' 

A short program %vas given by the ni- 
ches:i\i jir- vious to :he l.-^ture. 



One Mnute Cough Cure Is a popular 
remedy for croup. Safe for children and 
adults. S. F. Boyce. 




Executor's Notice. 
Tenders. 



Tenders will be received by the uiubi- 
signed for i)art or the whole of the j)roi> 
ertv of the late Charles A. B'^attie. for- 
merlv of Duluth, viz: Lots S. t' and 1 " 
block 1. Industrial Division of Duluth. 
Ix)t 4, block 1, Industrial Division of Du 
luth. I>ot 200, Minne.sota avenue. I>ow<i 
Dulutli. Ia)1 C2. Lake avenue. Upper Du- 
luth. I^ts 70 and 7s, Lake avenue. Upper 
huh. Lot M. Lake avenue, Upper Du- 
luth; and Lot 4. Lake avenue. Lower Du- 
luth. 

The heirs having decided to dispose of 
the abo\e properties I am now prepared 
to receive bids for part or the whole, (an 
offer for the whole will be considered 
more favorably), of the above mentioned 
property. Terms: Oni.'-half cash, the bal- 
ance spcur<»d by mortgage at six per cp'U 
interest. Tlie undersigned does not bin.: 
himself to accept the highest or auv 
tender for a portion only as it would l>e 
preferable to sell as a whole. All tenders 
to be at hand before March t;.".th, 18M. 
.\ddress. A. MURRAY KKATTIE^ 

Vancouver, Biiilsh roUmiWfc 
Jan-28-to-Feb-»7. 



FailinKSPXiial SfreaRth Inolrt or younif tneii can 
be<n;ick!\ un<l |nrmBii«>iitlvrure<lbyn3etoa bealtll- 
l^iVigDreus Stale, tjufffrcra from — 

NERVOUS DEBILITY, 

VARICOCELE, NIGHT LOSSES, 

AND ALL WASTING DISKAsK.SsliouliI wrlt« 
toiiio for iidviec, I have tx-pii a cIcsp student for 
manv years of ihe subject of wcaliiipss in men, the 
fu<t is. I wa.< a, sulTerer myself. Toobr^sJifiil toseek 
the aulofoMtT nieiiorrcputafilPphy.sK-iatis linves- 
tiR-itpil thesiiliJecKl.'eply .iiiil illse<)V(r«-U a Kimple 
Ijiit iiKwt n iiir.rUiibly ,"sii'rrj'<-5fiU romciy fiiatcom- 
plPlely ct»re<l ni« ami fully eidars»-<l in«' from a 
8hriii)k<>ti.sluii!(-<l cor.diiioii to iialnr!*) strenmh and 
Biw.. I want every joiiiiKerold man lo kiion about 
U. I take a personal iiiieresl in sueh citses and id 
PMPiioedlie«i!r»ie lo write me a.s all coniniunieat Ions 
are field strieUy eonfldenlial. 1 wmiU the rpfn>eiif 
tliisromp'lv alisolutply free of «<irl. !)<> not put u 
off hilt write niP fully iit once, you will iilway.-i blesa 
tbp day you did so. Addre.ss, 

THOMAS SLATER, BOX20B2 

SbipixT «>f Famous Kat.iiiia/oii (JcK'tT* 

KALAMAZOO. MICH 



ft^^^ 



'*^^ 



Duluth Trust Co., 

Trait Co. Bulldinf . 

M*iHiii|l/irir forCfinrt and Trwut Fnti<1«aii 1 
UnnoT-al I»««|»<wil»«. I.lbfiral lidprnr) iiald eii 
M*lanp«>(» anft L'«>rHQpetw r>* It*po*l*. 
T«i«o*s»»« n GacTijI Ttcpt BpjIp"** 
liyit^i" r"oe9T en bond "iH r?'7!*ffa««. 
Tnkn enttre cbHigs c» Bss! E«tstp, 
ActB St Trartpe. HetlHtrar, Traaefer A? «\t 
Bjjtutcr, Gtxardiaii. 8to. 
No faatzs%c2t c: paper ftiiia^***!. 

FRANKLIN J. PCLFORD, Frei I, 
PDWARD P. TO^BIB, V. Prw't, 
CAL7IN f . HOW, Sea y and Tmm, 




.Mv :ii.Tni,-\ u^oil Wool Soap' 



1 1^ sll l:i •T ti.. 1' 



lf\^OLKVSwi\\noi shrink ii 

WOOL SOAP 

is U5cd in the laundry. 

Wix>l ^oap IS delicate and rcfrp'-tiip.k: for: ntii i'...- 
{lO^es. Tbo host c!f Rcser R< ■ a imr n: ;<e(. <!■ iiirt 

fUwortb, Scbodde k Co., Makers. Liiicar.a 
,'< Chat liam Si. Boston. i>'i I^eoourd Si, 
Npw York 

For sale by Suffel & Co. 

Contract Work. 



itids will be feceiM'd li.\- t lu' lH)aril (' 
education of the city ot Dtiliith. at their o' 
tire. Central HlKh School building. ii|> t 
'i.^* o'clock p. ni., Feb. l.'dh, for the ere. 
tion of a vpntilaiiiiK plant in the I.ineoi-, 
school buildluK, according lo plans Hii>|p 
specillcatlons furnished by H, W. Penr 
.son. 

Plans and specirtcations nia.v 1m' id.- 
lained a( llip office of the board of eduva 
linn. 

V;ae|i Mtl must be accoiiU-'a-nied by a eei 
tilled cliesk payable to fhp order of V v 
raUic. treasurer in llif^ ''tin' of V" " 
aid check to bi forf'*''- ' '■ the sue. .. . 
lul bidder In ca^e he • ■ 'o cuter m*. 

'■cri'.racl asd liir:!'.! lactory bon i 

wl'hin 10 d.'.ys aller 2%va.;'d. 

The board of cducxlio.': r:-s&rv«»6 tj^i 
rie;-,t t:, ;'cjcct :i.':iy :: cW tidr. 

Uy order of the committea oa buiidir.irs 
and grounds. 

W. W. FKARSOK. 
Clerk. 



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Tin: DTiJTii t:venix(; iii-nALn: \vki)nesdav. FKiinrART 



Anderson's Grocery Festival. 



This is loo cold for our Opening Festival, so shall wait for a 
nice spring- day: the date will be announced a little later. 

In the itieantime wo are pleased to say to the people of Dulutli 
and vicinity that we are now settled in our new ([uarters, corner of 
Superior street and First avenue east, and ready to supply (Irocerios 
to cash buyers at lower prices than have heretofore been made in 
Duluth. It is reasonable that if we, by our cash system, save the 
salary of bookkeepers and collectors; buying- in large quantities, 
paying oash, getting cash discounts, losing nothing through bad 
debts, that we should be easily able to undersell the Credit (irocers. 

Let us reason together a bit: Is it in the interest of cash cus- 
tomers to buy llroceries from credit stores and pay same prices as 
those who iret credit ? 

Ponder upon this a little and we will let you answer the question. 

Compare our prices with iiiose of Credit 
Grocers is all we asic. 




Committee Will Take Up the 

Normal School Matter 

at Once. 



A Meeting Set For This 

Afternoon at the High 

School. 



Fine, juicy California Oranges, doz 15© 

F-ne Bananas, per dcz 15o 

Fresh Eggs, per doz 15© 

Our special make dairy butter, -lb.. Igc 

Good dairy butter, per lb 15c 

Common dairy butter, per lb 12 '-0 

Nice cooking buuer. per lb IQc 

Jelly, 4C per lb, 3 lbs for iQo 

Fine rolled oats, 10 lbs for 25c 

Pearl barley, - lbs tor 25c 

Tapioca and Sage, 6 lbs for 25c 

Navy bean?, per lb 3^ 

\ cUow Peas, per lb 3^ 

Green Peas, per lb 3^* 

Nice cranberries, per qt JQc 

Cucumber pickles, per qt 5c 

Table Salt, per sack 2c 

Pop corn, sure pop, per lb 5c 

Fine. large California silver 

pruDCf, perib lOc 

Gcxxl blue prunes, 5 lbs for 25c 

Clear Jaj.,.n rice, 5 lbs for 25c 

Imported Sardines, per box 12 -C 

Uest oomestic sardiues, per box. . . 5c 
Best mustard sardines, per box . . . gc 

Mix:d candy, per pound 5c I 

Fine white clover table syrup, I 

P"g^l 35o! 

Oaio maple s\rup, per gal 50c 



90o 
15o 



Pure maple sap syrup, per gal. 
Finest New York full cream 

cheese, per pound 

Nice Columbian river salmon, 

P"can 15c 

Fine Bologna sausage, per lb 5c 

Fine Breakfast Bacon, per lb IQc 

Picnic Hams, per ib 9c 



TEAS AND COFFEES. 

We import our teas from Yokohama 
and will warrant to undersell credit 
houses from 35 to 50 per cent. 

Our leader- 25c sun dried Japan is 
a dandy. 

Our leader -Roasted Coffee at 20c a 
pound IS another dandy. 



The Proposed School is 

Really to Be a Normal 

College. 



Premium brand fine triple extract 

of lemon, 2 < z bottle 

Premium brai d fine triple extract 

of lemon, 4 oz bottle 

Premium brand fine triple extract 

of \aiiiHa, 2oz bottle 

Premium brand fine triple extract 

of Vanilla, 4-02 bottle 

8-oz bottle washing bluing, each 
16-OZ bottle washing bluing, each. . 
Fine cream mixed candy, per lb.. 



lOo 
ISo 
lOo 

18c 
3c 
5c 

ISc 



Finest Bakery Goods in tlie city, all 
at Cut Prices. 



Our profits are small, and printer's ink comparativelv hig-h so 
we cannot quote ail our Bargains here. Take our advice; come 'and 
see the CHEAPEST and one of the largest modern Retail 
brocery Houses in Duluth. 

With your assistance we have come hare to stay. 

Respectfully, 

Anderson Gash Grocery Go., 

Corner Superior St. and First Avenue East. 



Tlie exvvuilxv cam»n>t:ee of the bv.atJ 
of , JucaDion will ma-: ihe committee ap- 
p<»jntt;d by the <'0'mmon count-il on Mon- 
day eveniin.?, and a ci>mm*:tt>e from tlio 
ohaniilxT of commerce, a; the High 
SchoLrl. at 4 o'clvick this afaternotm. lo 
arrange a definite plan of utKier of a 
site for thf nt^v nui-mal schooJ, or coliegr'. 
as i: pr.»perly sfiould be called by reastm 
of the scH>p^i of its work. It is expected 
:liai. ;iie park commiiHsioners and ii,- 
OunimerciaJ club will also be repr^aenteJ 
a; the ciinference. 

The normal school board has signified 
a willingness to acwpt a site as stK>n as 
it 15= tendei-vd. and the members of the 
board of eiucation ftel tlra: steps ought 
:o iv taken at once to bring about the 
t-'ndfr and accepunce befojv April 1 
the tirme fimrted for perfecting the samt! 
Three sites have, so far, been presented 
tor tender, one at I-*ikeside, one known 
as the Lincoln Park site, and the loca- 
tion offered by tht Motoi- Line Improve- 
ment company. Eas. Lawn, at Fourth 
street and Eighteenth avenu.- ea.'^t, is re- 
garded as a imnst desirable location but 
a>i a preliminary to securing it the sum of 
*H).000 must be raised to pay off exist- 
ing encui.-nbrances, and this is a large 
j^um of money for thes-.' times. 

The bill providing for the scht>ol. 
which was drafted by Professor Den- 
feld, and passed by th.- able efforts of 
Representativrs Cant and Mclnnts pro- 
vrJes that "none but high school gradu- 
a?ps .«hall be admitted." This makes it 
practically a college, and lifts it out of 
gradr^ work and places it on a plane 
whtre it vviH n.x compete with the High 
School, as do the normal s(.-hoo!.<= it 
./ther pcmts in the state. It is within the 
prubabihties th.at if plans do not miscarry 
the work «>f the pmjected college will be 
extended over a four-years" course in- 

f,^^-^'« '\^\ '^"^ t«o-years- course usual in 
this field. 



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Jic^^'l^/^t^; 




Dropping 



*^M 
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THE jius/K^T srouii 

ON THE BUSIEST CUliNEIi. 



Still Dropping 

We're NOT trying to get even 
HALF P RICE in many instances— 



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Not thinking of I'rofits— not caring wliether we get ccst or not-~so long I J 
.ns we get stocks cleared, that's the goal of our efforts now. I T 



This is your time to buy liberally. 



We 



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468 Men's Suits and 568 Overcoats and Ulsters, together with liberal (juantities of Boys' and I ♦ 
Children's Overcoats, Suits and P.ints and separate Trousers for men, and put the price so low th.it 1 "*" 



they will be swept away .is speedily as dollars would sell for pennies. 

They Must Be Sold . . . 



CITY BRIEFS. 



Cullom. dentist, Palladlo. Phone No. 9. 

Smoke £ndlon cigar. W. A. Foote 

Sm>> :..' 1 .an ,.- Duiuih real \,y- , - 
••••ty at low i-ate of interest. Addreso G 
This office. 

The daneiag r>arty given bv the 
-( ecfal relit f e mmittee "f th,> Ord.;r >if 
the EastiTi Star last evening was a 
v.-ry successful affair a id n?tt-d a nice 
•am tv>r the r?Ii'-f fund. Th.-n- we-'- 
;iboi;t 250 .je'.'je ..resent. About twenty 
>i'mb-rs wt IV da.iced. 

Dr. H. E. Weljster has removed t- ■ :.'16 
F*ri>vidence building. 



Su 



Curling at Superior. 



PERSONAL. 



•I .• is havi'.g a little interurban 
;•• >: !• I t.K}ay. i i which, f.. • the sak- of 
''.•coming ac.|uai;ited a.id getti.ig in th- 
habit 'f r>layi.ig b.tween the tw-. citi-s 
Duluth is "-^articipatii-g. J. A. Dewey's 
' -1 d . f trad- ■ r-fe?s: '/-al.- and a mad 
-k. «ki , 1 by Ha.ry Hu dui. we -.t 

'I this aft; n^j.T. and t; -.ight tw . 

th-i • i ikH went over. D. K. Blacks 
n.-k will Mvbably be one. and a mad--- 
'1 ' /ink. .«kir.rod by Roi MacL^jd, will 

r -bab'y be anith 1 



is Progressing Well. 

Tfi m^-mb-r* -f th.- b .ard .f -jubMr 
u rK^ a .d City Engii-er Patton visited 
tn- site • f th Lak?wojd umri ;g .cfa- 
n- -1 yesteday. The w.rk 01 th- n.ck 
•■listi-g Is -'.pr.jgsing favorably. It is 
X- -^ct?d that th:- •( ck will have be- > 
g^tte-! out cf th- well om bv the . nd 

• r -ext week. wh'=n w- rk will h • c. m- 
menced um th w?ll ro-.? . W. S Shield-* 

• f th- firm of Alf' -d & Shi -Id.s. rf chi" 
' ag'.. (• ntrattors. ace .m anied th 
^arty. It is ogpibie that M -. Shi^ld-s' 
■ irm may • ut i.-i a bid fo.- ^art -^f th ■ 
w rk. 



(-. \\. Hackett. .t .St. Paul. .=;,ent la=;t 
Sunday in Duluth with his daughte- 
AI-.s. Mai-shall DcMotte. 

Eugene S. Hay, ,',f Micinea>Dlis, for- 
m.^rly Fiiited States district attorney i« 
in the city. 

Suferintendent H. A. Tuttle. of the 
Xorth American Teltg.a>h com ;)any, 
came up from Minneai>-.fis this morn- 
i-^.g. 

Herry Xien.stadt returned fnin Sag- 
inaw this morning. 

VV. R. Sutherland came uve.- from 
A.<hhi:id today. 

J. S. Truensen. of North Tonawa?!da 
X. Y.. a lumber buyer, is i i the city to- 
day. 

W. O. Smith has returned t.om Geor- 
gia. He i.« very favorably impressed 
with that countrj'. 

Al x R. Sinclair, of Ashland, is Ir. th" 
city t jday. 

-M-. and Mri=. W. W. W ight. -.f Sag- 
inaw, are at the St. Loui?. 

E. H. Bull, of Fargo. X. D., was in th^^ 
city ye.sterday. 

M. D. Kelly, of St. Paul, riadma.'^ter 
of the St. Paul & Duluth road, was in th- 
city last v-vening. 



UOXD ISSTE FAVORED. 
.\t ."] o'clock this after^.Don a total of 
thirt-:-en 'eoplc- a.^embled at th^ city 
hall in respon.se to Ccl. Graves' call fo ■ 
a mas.s meeting to protest against th.' 
1-j.-ua:-iCM t-t bonds for a county ho«'.ital 
o." for county -oad.". The c»lo lel himself 
failed to a';?ia.' and at that hour a '>oil 
was take.i -esulti ig in 9 vott.s agai ist 
Cj!. Graves' [.Ian.- ard 4 In favor of 
them. 



THE RETREXCHMEXT REPORT. 

The .vtrenehment committ.; • i8*in se.«- 
pion thi.s afternDo.i for a final reading of 
its rtoort i>rer,-a:-atory t .. rlaciug it b"- 
fo e the c uncil next Monday evening. 

'^'.uitar music and '.lantation mel-3dic< 
at Id'-al Beer hall tonight. 



YOU ARE INVITED! 

T.. attend th? basket .s-jcial and card i 
■jlaylng f.arty at St. A ithcny's church 
SecD-d str.et and Third avcnu^- ea-^t t.- i 
m TOW evening. A pleafling mu.sica! 

.'.-gram wl.! be inte.-sije.sed. and a 

l"a?a-i •, y.r.ing-s ente talnmtnt i.- a»- 
>u jd. Mak? u , your mind to ■ -liov the 
ladies h..s-/ita]ity. Admis-.si ii f.-ee. 

'^^^:^T^S''f'^?^;[i- |6i^& Water Office Removed. 

h.,'nHi.,lt"M-'"J^'"':, ^^ -^''^'- ""- f'alladi.J The Duluth Gas and Water com- 
^ i .."h.^w'^TI^*^ t-vening. Feb. 12.'96. pany's offlces have been remold to ?^6 

mVmber-t\j.^ir.T' T%"^S?^^^ ^^'•^-^' '" the form-e5 

n moer.-, IS fj ..ir..l. T. r. Hudson. [banking n.r.m of the National Bank 

Chairman, of Commerce. 



If suffering with pnes, It will Interest 
you to know that De Witt's Witch Haze' 
Salve will cure them. This medicine Is a 
specific for all complaints of this charac- 
ter, and If instructions (which are simple) 
arc carried out. a cure will result. We 
nave tested this In numerous oases, and 
always with like results. It never falls. 
a. ti . Boyce. 



Banjos, guitars, mandolins. Coon'a. 



The Herald want advertisements bring 
buyers and sellers together. Try them. 




Highest 
Qra c'e! 




Makes Per- 
fect Bread I 



LUTH_ 

PERIAL 
LOUR 




THE COUNTY ROAD. 

John Owens Greatly in Favor 
Of It. 

John Owens ha.« been wo-king m.. th ■ 
county oad matter, and this morning he 
gave a few facts to a Herald man about 
the :jroject. "Few realize." he said, "th" 
imp._.rta.-ice of developing our agricul- 
tural resources, and in my opinion thi.^ 
road plan is just what i.s needed to get 
at the iKjttom and build up back of u'^ 
a farming di.-ti1ct which will add gn al- 
ly to the value of the community and 
cheapen and better our living. Thou- 
sands of carloads of hay. vegetables 
a.id dai.y p-cducts are shiped into Du- 
luth an,-.ually f-om a distance f;r con- 
sumption. For this th- people of St 
Louis county pay in addition t.^ fin-^t 
charges, heavy freights. This mon .y all 
gees to other cities and is spent outsid- 
'.'". ^^'^ afford .'u • agricultural rx->ssi- 
bilities an opportunity to develop- we 
can aise every pound of thi.^ stuff our- 
selves, and i.nst'^ad of .'■ending our m.^ney 
away. It will stay right in the coiintv. 
ihen, when a man buys a pound»of but- 
ter -jr a, bu.ich of celery, he can feel that 
in.s'tead of ^jaying hi.>^ money awav ho is 
contributing to build uo the county 
Ev'fciy dollar produced fr.,m the soil is 
a dollar added to the wealth of thi.s com- 
munity. Our climate and soil are b>th 
admi.-ably adapted to thip 

"Now. let me tell you what this or •- 
Dosed county road means. St. L..uis 
county ha... 4.i'31..'i20 acres of ar.:a, < f 
which 49:1.674 acres is water of th > 
land. 60 oer cent Is good tillabU- soil and 
the larger -.art of th- remainder will 
iTiake go-jd rjasture la.id when cleared 
The question is to g^t this land s'-ttkd' 
when we can rea^. the benefits. The way 
to do it is fir.'t to ta;, th. s.. tillal)le ac v.s 
with a good wagon road, such as is pro- 
posed, to connect Duluth with th- 
ranges. We pay out $6..50O.0OO annually 
in the county f-iv ..n.ducts that sh.,.uld 
be raised right here; add to this $1000- 
000 for the vessiel trad.?, and the amou it 
IS worth co.''.sidering. 

"If wo had the $2ij0.000 given to the Du- 
luth. .Missabe & Northern \\f could build 
L'.V) miles of good roads, and that would 
mean the opening up for farming of 
320,000 aci-.-s of land, for each mil.- .f 
road '^pens up 1240 acres of land f j- a 
mil- back < n each side, to ."^ay nothing 
of the land back of that. Allowing . ach 
farm r 160 acres, that means 2000 farm- 
< i.s and a pooulation <f 10.000. 

"The market for the.'?- farm products 
will be the best in the world. In the 
handling <•• i on ore alone $3..nOO,000 to 
$4.000.0<X> in wag.-s will b-. paid out in 
cash this yea ■. Much of that would Ik- 
• nt with these fa-merp. It now csts 
$14 to ship a cow to t.mn by rail and $25 
to shio a team. With the n.ad thf^e 
aniinals ccnild b.. driven u'- easily. Su .- 
plies of all kinds c-.-uld be driven u< 
cheaply by wagons. 

"Last year the head of the lakes re- 
c ived :;i;;2 cars of hay. worth $281. SSO; 
1698 cars of wheat, worth $2,037,600; a ..1 
13H2 cars of vegetables, w .rth $250 .-)60 
That sh'iuld all be raised in this countv 
La.«t year- the Duluth & I ■ ji Rang.- 
handled $:;ii.(KtO in hay. $20,00i> in v>g- 
•'taVdos. and fh" I)uluth.\ Mi.ssabe & 
Xorthe-n carried $;i:!.()00 in all. making 
$S3,000 last year, all of which could hav" 
gone cheaply by wagon road if there had 
been one. 

"Every day th« head of the lak<-* 
receives 1800 to 2000 gallm.s „f milk bv 
train, all .'f which c.uld have com"- 
from St. Louis county. 
"The railr jads will oooose the idea." 

A Distress Signal. 

The government building l.s HvIpk tin- 
stars and stripes toilay In honor of Mn- 
riiln's birthday. lint Die inan who |iiii it 
iil> was either out late la.><t iiIkIiI or lii. 
luus ?iot l)eeii over long enough to know 
which Is the top side of the flag, for It is 
flyiiiK with the ludon down. Klviii;; .sjj^- 
iials of ilislress as hard as It known how. 
This is a holiday of rejoleInK: and not ef 
gloom, and there seems ti> l)e no oecasltni 
for Hying distress signals. 



^ . ^° '"•'>»«'■ how great the loss, as we must have clear tables for our great purchases for spring, and 

♦ I "O"'^ 'he time these weights are needed. Make no mistake; they consist of the finest grades of the 

♦ I "lost perfect made Clothes in existence and they go at prices away below one-half. Be quick, 

f I All our regular full lines of 

J I Men's Overcoats, Ulsters and Caps, 

J I Boys' and Children's Overcoats, Ulsters and 

♦ I Reefes still continue to sell at exactly 

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M. S. BURROWS 




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^ ^" """ •■•••••"••••■"••Mmiiii. innilMiiiiiiiiiiiiiii,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. „„ „,„„„,„ ,„„„.,„ ••iiiiuii.....iimi.., nun... •niiiimii. ..i„. ,,„„„, „„„„,., , ? ^ 



TALKED ABOUT OFFICES. 

The Aldermen Broke Over the 
Traces Yesterday. 

The new and the oki aldermen gat to- 
gether in Aldermun-elect Crandall's of- 
lice yesterday afternoon and smoked 
and became aequain'ted with each 
other. Mayor Lewis was present a;id 
Mayor-elect Truelsen also dropped in. 
An informal general discussion was 
h;>d on municipal affairs. 

It was given oirt jirior to the meeting 
that the sul>jeet of oftiees would not be 
touched ui>on, Imt it would have been 
just as dillicult to i)revent that as to 
keep the alderman from smoking.. 
i;veryone of fhem is as mum as an oys- 
t 1- today to all appearances, but Bome 
things have leaked out. There was 
• piite a little discussion on the sui,>ject 
of oHices. entirely in a .general May. 

It is the disi)osit!on of ithe aldermen 
tx work in harmony with Henry Truel- 
sen and there will be no unfrienillines.s 
towartl iiini. 

The city attorneyship was not dis- 
cussed at all. The city clerkship re- 
ceived some little considera/lion. and it 
developed that there is a strong senti- 
ment against Mr, Ri(hardsf>n and he 
will have considerable opposition to 
(iinti-nd with, in spite of tlie faet that 
he !s recognized .us an excellent oliiei r. 
Fred Russell has a number of friends. 

.\ strong pull is being made to keep 
Dr. Routh in oflice and .some of the al- 
dermen whf) were supi>osed to be un- 
(•■■mnromisingly a.gain.s.t him. are for 
him quite strongly. There is a hot fight 
fhead. howevtr. lor there are some al- 
dermen who are very bitter against 
him. 

Chief IJIaek's path is not apt' to be 
(initc as rosy as he wouKl like it. .\ 
niiinber of the aldei-men are of the 
"liini(>n that the salar.v which is now 
attached to that otlice is more than the 
city can afford to pay. To the state- 
ment that he is one nf the b<-sl firemen 
in the country they answer with thi 
(|i'e.'»tion: Can Duluth. which is onlv a 
small city be expected to hire the best 
in the (lountry? The sentiment In refer- 
ence to this oflice seemed to be more 
decided than tu an.v other. ■ 

The aldermen discus.sed these mat- 
ters for some time In an informal way. 
They realize that for the next three 
weeks they will be at th<' business end 
of a number of wires, which -will be 
pulled pr(4ty hard, 

Th-re is consid(i|-able speculation as 



Awarded 
Highest Honors— World's Fair, 

•DR; 



;i» Mayor Truelsen's probable ap- 
pointees and naturally the greatest ir- 
j lerest lies in the question as to who will 
be chief of police. Qne of those indi- 
viduals who professes to know. and 
these are many, said tod.ny that .lames 
W. Sargent, the St. Paul & Duluth con- 
ductor, will be the lucky man. He has a 
petition out now and expects to pre- 
sent it to Mayor Truelsen with tb.e .'Sig- 
natures of 2(H)o laboringmen as an ar- 
gument in his fa^-or Iwan Hansen i.s 
net out of the race by any moans, and 
it is surprisin.s: to know how many peo- 
ple pick liini for the 'vinner. 



ARE TALKING DULUTH. 

W. 0. Sherwood Says Outside 
People Are Interested. 

W. C. Sherwootl returned yisieniay 
from a trip to Chicago and through Illi- 
nois and Indiana. To a Herald man be 
said: "I never made a trip wherf- f 
found people talking mor(> favoral)lv of 
Duluth. Kveryone is si)eakiiig more hop<- 
fully of the general situation, and Hie 
general impres.sion seems to be that the 
eeiintry is on the eve of returning i)ro.^- 
ixrlty. I etnild not find a man who did 
not .say that when the tinaneial legislation 
is all settled the coimtr\- will lake a 
start that will bring tilings ui) 10 their 
biKhest level. The money market will be 
einse for thirty days or .so. tlKUigh the 
sue<"<..ssful Issue of the bond measure has 
helped thiii^.-s wonderfnlly. 

••| heard many kind words for Duluth 
frfwn cai)italists. and it looks to me as 
lb<iii«li those wlio can bold on will soon 
be able to take a long breath of reliet". The 
typhoid reports are exaggerated outside 
An(\ people were snriirised when 1 showed 
that iiotwitiistandlnR the fact thai we 
had more typhoid than we should our 
death rate was lower than in the niajorii\- 
of cities. Duhithians should dwell npoii 
this in tlieir ouisid.. 1 nri-espondenee," 



SETTLED THE TROUBLE. 

Intake Employes' Boarding 
House Scrap Adjusted. 

TIiv men employed on the new intake 
pumping sta.lion at Lakewood had a fall- 
ing otj: With thtir host at the boarding 
«mp. Erickson by name, yesterday, and 
announced as cne m.m thnt they wouKi 
starve rather than i.«ubmit t.i what th.?y 
clai'-TieJ wac? extortion on his part. Tlu 
rook men led the rebellion, and decl.iiv 1 
:he\- .would ib.;^ blast-?d before they wou! i 
t^mp any more of Er;ck.s<in'.s pies dowii 
their gullets ut $3.75 a week, with no iv- 
hK;ion far uimeis when they were aw\\\ . 
Many of the b..iys have ben in the habit 
of going home Sa'^rday ni.ghts and i\- 
maining until M.)nd.iy morning, bu: 
El ickson kept '"nrirking them up" right 
.tlong. which ga\e them m<>re of a pain 
■than an.v of mine hosts "sinkers" an.J 
'Mough-bullot.s" had ever cau.sed them. 

A preffereJ r.:duct1on of 50 cents e:i 
uctHiunt of the weekly absence was ac- 
cepted, and the gastronomical works re- 
sumed oi)er.^rion on full time. As the city 
has nothing to do with the boarding 
camp, it stood neutral, and the work ,u 
:h<i stat-ion was at no time in danger of 
interruption. 



MARDI GRAS 
Carnival at New Orleans and Mobile. 
Feb. S. Round trip tiek^^ts at very low- 
rates on sale Feb. 10 to 18 via "The 
N'orthwestern Line." at 405 West Su- 
perior street. 



IT'S HELLO! 218 NOW. 
The telephone number for city ticket 
office of St. Paul & Duluth railroad has 
l>een changed to 21S, 




^■ ESSE 1 . .\ pp< 1 1 XT.M i:nts. 

The following ves.^el apiKdiumeuts have 
l>een annoinieiMl : 

Kuckeye Steamship companv. Clevilan.l 
—Steamer City of Glasgow. Capt. John 
MoXefr, Ensineer C. Ft. Price. 

W, A. Hawgcod, Cleveland— Steameis 
L. R. Doty, c^apt. Chris Smith. Engineer 
Thomas Aliernalhy: Iosco. Capt, David 
Hutehin.soii, Engineer Thoma,s Welsh- 
schooner c)live Jeannette, Capt. David 
Cadotte. 

North Shore Navigation companv. 
Owen Sound. Out,— Steamers Citv of Col- 
l)Ti«woo<t, Capt. \V. J. Uas.stit;" Citv ot 
Midland, ('apt. E. L. Ea Francf": CitV of 
Parry Sound. Capt. (5, \V. T>iavtcr- Citv of 
-on. Ion. Capt. E, Walton; Citv of Toledo 
Capi. A. (\ Cameron. 

Capt. John Coulter will aprain handle 
the \ale. <-apf. Truman Moore will remain 
in the Louisiana, The place of Cant, 
Ralph Lyons in ibe Zenith Citv will be 
taken by Capt. Robert Cowlev. ("apt. 
'■.'""^ "'"'^ in the tJiKcii Citw 




COrVKKOlTS, C\\E.\T^ 



Tkademai 



PATENTS. 

MASON, FENWICK L LAWRENCE. 
Pbtent La\«ycrs. Solicitors and Experls. 

Estabd Wasbicfften, J>. ('. 1:-«1. 
Pailadio Bldg. Duluth. Minn. 
(InveiDtor* guide t>i)ek fiee,) 



HOTEL OLIVER. ]»V^N 

l>'>.= t aeoontixxlRtious oa the KauKe. 
Newly furnished throughout, CharKes it,..d- 
erat^ livniie c<iiufort* for Transient.- ; « b 
good Livcrj- to coiinection. 

R. T. LAWRENCE. Prop. 



It's an . . . 
Unfortunate 



FACT! 



MONEY TO LOAN 

AT 6 JlND 7 PER CENT. 
A.ny amount. No delay. 

Howard & Patterson, 

aoi-aoa Pint National Rank Bld«. 



That Teeth Must 
Sometimes be Extracted. 

The totith is Fo badly deca>ed that filling or 
crowniuff could not save it for which there is no 
otiier rcTiiedy but the forcepn. We extxact tei>th 
and guarantee to do it without pain. I'-iing 
belter eqoippett witli the very latest iniprov 
nieuts there is no argnmeut ou this point. 

Reduction in Prices. 

DR. SGHiFFMANN, 

Top Floor. Front. Wootfbrjdgc Block. 




Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for 
children teething, softens the gums, re- 
duces inflammation, allays pain, cures 
wind colic. 25 cents a bottle. 



CREAM 

»4iaNG 
PWUffiR 

MOST PHRFECT MADK. 



Pump House Damaged. 



Th-: jimnp hun.sv. ,if :Ii,.. j,ms and watn 
eamixmys Ijikesiiile pumping station was 

lm<«*t eumpletel.\ guUivl i>y fire last 
night. It is supj>(>sed th.i; spontaneous 
'Kmbust'ion in a qu.inti:y of oil waste 
st.tritd the (Mnfl'aigtMlion. the flames 
connnunw-aiing frem the w.tste in th<> 
nM.H'VVoik o\\.x' the boiler. Ollleer 
Dimker turned in the alarm from box 7.S 
a. !* o'eioek. H.>.s»' Comimny Xo. 6 re- 
scinding. I: letiuired nearly" three hours" 
iuii'.l Work ;.i .extinguish the fire. The 
ini..hiiHiy wis found t<i ite alnuisi 
wholly un.siMih<d. .".Uil the sup.ply of 
water will i>,' furnished as u-sual without 
:n:orruptJ:.;n. Tht damage to the IniiM- 
ing iH es:inKi>d .<t $6(X), 



BASKET SOCIAL 

AT ST. ANTHONYS CHURUH HALL 
Second St. and Third Ave. East. 

TOMORROW EVENING. Thursday. Feb. 13. 

,\dinis?ion frot\ You aro rerdioliy invited. 



j A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free 

1 from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant. 

40 YEARS THE STANDARD. 



One Minute CotiKh Cure la n ixiinilar 
named. It affords instant relief fnun .suf- 
fering when afflleted with severe eoii«h 
or <-old. It acts on liie thiXKit. bronchial 
tiihcs and liiiigu and and never fails to 
give Immediate relief. S. F. Boyce. 



• luitar inusie and clantati' 
at ld«-al lieir hall tonight. 



•1 lie. 



dl,' 



lUALENTINES! S 

^L &■ Sotno lor Your J eiomls; ^T 

^ V Some tor Your Enomieh! ^ 

- And ^omo jukt fur a josh! ^ 

\e;i PHii ({Ot yi'tif jiu-., «.■{ tlio '..i>at h^ ^^ 
!«ortiiiiHit ill tviwu .ti ^m 

LundbergiS Stone's 

News Ikiiot, 22;* W. Sui>t>rier St. 
' Hooki*. Stutiuut'i V, Kiuo 



WOOD! 

^^ehavo UT1 bund liXV oortis of boft .lu.ility 

l.irch aad Maple Wood and will sell at tno fol- 
UiwinK prices : 

!'KK ' » ^Rn. 

I>ry Hirch and Maple. 4 feet leocth $3.50 

l>ry Hirrh aod Mai'le. Mwe,l nro- louKti $4.25 
Ury Hireh .nud Karlo. saweti and siilit $5.00 
lireeu liircli and Mapie. 4 fe^-t leuctU $3.25 
(ircea Kirch ard Maple, sawed any 

leuRtli $3.75 

lireeii Hirch and MapK saweii aud split $4.50 
^'ull TOMksuro KuaranieM. 

COAL! 

«)i« ?'"?*' ''»"''!* t''«? IhvI ^ra le« of liani aud so t 
COAL iu the lu.Hrket, iove us a trial. 

Duluth Fuel Co.^ 



T»»K«pbv»ui> mi 



Sau W. (^upvrior St., Herald tUdc 





^iiiimiiiiiiHitfiiiiiiiiiiHitiiiMMiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiinti 

I $3000 TO LOAN. I 

I MONEY HERE. S 

I THE DULUIH 6ANKIN6 CO., I 

5 *iv Itl KKvHNtJ Nt ILldXv;. = 

^IUU(lintMiiU|4|llllliniHtH!#NHHHI»IM1Nl>«iiri 




'> 



T 



' ' "■■■"^■■^^•■■^■«BW*BB«CB*9maMB 



I- 




.f^tt^^^i 'm* 



-^ 



HISTORICAL 



MINNESOTA 



SOCIETY. 



5 O'CLOCK 
EOITION. 



DULUTH EVENING HERALD 



Jd 



5 O'CLOCK 
EDITIOM. 



thiuteb:nth year. 



TIHHShAV. PKlilU'AItV l.'{, 18!)(5. 



TWO CENTS. 



Low Rents, 
Low Prices, 

It pays to buy Housefurnlshing s on Fi rst Street. 

Housekeepera are rapidly learning what 
a saving this nv^^bs. The saving of 10 per 
cent to 20 per c ■^.t is no small item and it is 

• our low rent j^d lar^e cash buying power 
X which enable --^us to 6ive these advantages. 

♦ Ample capita' ;^ Iso permits us to offer Liberal 
J Terms ON Ot^' PARTIAL PAYMENT PLAN. 

FebM.,ary is a Price Saving 
flt? Month Here. 



FRENCH &BASSETT 

Third Ave. West and First St., Duluth. [ 

•♦♦4 ♦♦♦♦^ •♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«••♦♦♦♦♦♦«♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦ 




iJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiimniiiiniiiiiiiiiiniimtiiiiiiiiiMiniiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



Norway's Intrepid Explorer 

Has Reached the Goal 

oF Scientists. 



Report From Irkutsk That 

He Has Discovered the 

North Pole. 



Personnel of Expedition and 
Description of His Ves- 
sel, the Fram. 



I'lpt. (vtitt Svvnlnii), slu|i inii.-i:ci ; 
SiKuanl Sivft liiaiisin. Ileuit nniit in the 
Norwt-g'km ivav'j' and liiret-tui- i,f the as- 
tronnmionl. nv:eoii\)kisi«U itivl ma^no'tic 
■ lUst'iv.itii.n; Th<.ij<li>r< C. J.u^fhsdn. male; 
[v.itc Ht tulriks<)n. liarptxnifi-; Antonii 
.Vluml'son, chief . URiiK^r; L<.us Pci*>r.s.ii. 
sr'toni ,11 Kill <**''■; HJUmar .liiljaiiU" sfii. 
<>flU'> f in tlif Norwi'K'i.ni amiy; Herriiud 
Niir.lihl. H-ltcl!'»(<a«i; Ivan M<ij?a.;ail, rar- 
P liter, ancr Acinlph Jtull, s:f\var(l. 

Till- following li'tt.;- was nc-ivod la^t 
y h;- l.y Mr. A. H.ain. "f ShftlUhl, FaiR. : 

"t'hi-istiaija. Sept. IS. — The .-iti-anK-r 
lioi-tha, frfighted l.y tho Danl.th Riv- 
c nmc'iit to briiiK victuals and funiitui\> 
t> thi» Danish coL.ny (AngmeK.'jalik.) 
which was eataldishcd last yoar <»n th.- 
coa-st if Greenland, arrived h';\«on Aug. 
2u. Potey.son. the manager of the colony, 
then r.'iiortfd that different Ks(|uiinau.x. 
twic'.' saw. at the end of July, a throe- 
masted vf.-J.s^-l .stuck fast i'l th.:- ico. Th.> 
shii- luid a sh. rt f.ir mast. Ji was secti 
ir. th.- Sfrmllipakfji.rd, (Cr, degiws, 20 
minutes north lathude, 30 minute.<< lo::g- 
litude.) They had seen no smoke from 
the shic The* report is quite trust- 
worthy. \\\' cap get no mo.e until next 
y.'ar. 

"The Fram's foremai?t was cxtraov 
dlnarily short, po that the d^scriotioo 
ag,-.; s ?•> far. From thestat^m^nt of th' 
I':?ciuimaux, we should in that case not 
ha- fr im the Fram until next yea/. 
Mva.'whil.- we must be L:)ati'nt and not 
f H (luite certain that w.- have to do 
with the Fi-am." 



i\m 



House Defeats Amendments 

to the Silver Bond 

Bill Today. 



MURDERERS IN COURT. 



= r^* New Iprlght, very handsome 

= l-'l^JI 0^= c.T^s in quartered oak 



or 



$300 I 



s We have ten ditTerent manufacturers' makes of Pianos 

S in oi:r Parlors to select from, including the celebrated 

i STEINWAY AND KNABE. 

S Cash cr easy payments, as desired. 

= /^ Very sweet tone. 

= I |rO*firiS All prices, from $40 to $150. 

= V-ri^*^*»m«^ P.iyments. $5.00 per month. 

s Pianos and (Organs for rent always on hand. 



$50 



P 



t DULUTH MUSBC CO. i 

) E. It. ("HArM.\N, ManaKor. = 

^niiiniiniiiiiiiniiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiinniiir; 



S PARLORS — 

2 Sfronrt Fl<x>r, Pboenix Block. 

S Fourth Ave. West aad Superior St. 



New Style, 
Chic Style, 
Novel Style. 




Funny, 

Artistic, 

Sentimental 



Inexpensive. 
Modern Priced. 
Finest. 




nberlain & Taylor's Bookstore. 





lr>- our patent winjt point 
turner on yonr collars. 
No broken ed^es; 
(iives new tinish to old ones. 





ey.iur crders Jj Jj ^ 
to Nambor ^^ ■ 




YOU WILL WANT A 




It is much the best wheel. Come in and 
see the '96 mo(iels we have on show. 
;3^CATALOGUE8 FOR TEE .\SKIN(}. 

S. H. roThermel, 

307 West Michigsn Street. 



= L, MENDENUALL. ESTABLISHE.0 1869. T, W.HOOPE8 ; 

I MendenhaiS & Hoopes- \ 

s FIRST WATIOWAL BAiJK BU lLDIIiO. I 

I $t 2,500 TO LOAN ON IMPROVED PROPERTY. | 

iiiiitiiitiniiiiiiuiiiiiii>iiM!iiiniiiiiiii>>i<ii<*iiiii'iiiiii»ii<>iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir 



HARTMAN GENERAL ELECTRIC CO, 

Offices removed to Rooms 4^ 5^ 6^ 
No. 2 1 S West Superior Street . . . 



Duluth Gas and Water Co 

Office 5 removed to 216 West Superior Street. 



J 



iiiiu .-.'.rryinj; mar!iin"S at iho 
a mlnuf?. l^p ' > this tim • 



rate :;f I'Tty 

thf cjpacity 

.- f ih<- mafhin^» has but thirty-?iKht u min- 

iitn. l)uc in time it i.s thought tliat the 

omput will Krcatly cxce<:«l that nu.-nber. 



DKMOCRATIC PRELIM IN ARIKS. 
Washiiijrion. PVb. 13.— AJthough the se- 
lection has not b*^n mack-, it is learnerl 
from one who ousht to know, that tht 
.<!erKeant-ajt-arniH of the Df»mo<ratic- na- 
tional convention will not be a Chicago 
man. A number of prominent Denioorats- 
are mentioned for the pluie. anioii),' ihuni 
John J. Curlev, of i'hila lelphia. who It 
i.s said Is slated for the position if he can 
accept. It is said tljat a movement to 
oust Ben F. Cable, the national commit- 
teeman, and snb.stitute Oahn. of Chicago, 
ha.s been .marled and will be succt.-^stul. 



NEEDLE FACTORY. 

Chicago to Have the First One 
in America. 

Chicago, Feb. 13.— A needle manufactory, 
the first in the United States, is soon to b:- 
started here, the needles to to made by ; 
machine, the first of its ki:ul. invented Ly 
Kugenc Fontaln3, cf Detroit. Repect.^d 
l"Sts have demonstrated its practicability 
aiid it will turn out 2500 needles an hour. 
They can b > scid for '>() cents a thousand, 
as ajjain.vt $l.tX) for English. :ii>d 7.> cents 
for fJ. rman n^>?dl:?s. The wire is kept tn 
a spindle .".nd is fed into the miichino by th- 
• oastanl revcluticn of the spindb?. Im- 
mediately up^n being re- led into th" mi- 
chine the wire is cut into thf lengths de- 
sired for ihe particular needle wanted. 

The short pieces cf wire are then grasped 
in rrd-r by a clutch and the exposed enri is 
brought in contr.et with a die which stamp'^ 
a blank through which the cy.^ i.^ to he 
m^de A s-'cond die perforates this blank, 
and -a third die trims cff thr excess sleel 
aLCut th"' eye. The needles then come in 
ennt ict with a series of clutches which tak" 

them, from th • first set of mj.chinery and. 

turning them end to end. exposes them to | ivr'^T-A^n- nv P^-Nmov 

emery wheels and range belts. I IN<.REASE Oi- Ph.is>n'.>. 

Af'°r the point has been made perfect. Washington. Feb. 13.— (^peclal to 
the iie-dleis reversed again to another aeries i Herald.)— An incri-ase of pension 
of clutches and the eye is polished. From f day grunted to \Villiam Farrell, 
the polshing belts, the needles drop out J luth. 



St. Pc^tersburg, Feb. 13.— A tolegfam 
received here today from Iikutsk. Si- 
beria, says that a Siberian trader named 
K<^uchnarofT. who is th- age.il of Dr. 
Frithjuf Na i.= :n. the Noiwegia.i ex- 
plorer, who sailed in June. 1893. for the 
.'Vrctic regivj.is ha.s received informatlun 
to the elTect that the doctor has reached 
the north i>ole. has fi^und lar.d thei\'. 
and is now returning toward civiliza- 
tion. 

In April last the Figar.), of Parip. cir- 
culated a runiMr that D.: Nans^n had 
found the n..rth pol- and that it i.s situ- 
ated on a chain of m >untair..~. It was 
added that h- had ,jla;-,ted th • Nc Awg- 
i;ui flag th:-re. Tho yh -vy wa.s generally 
i\garded as b.;ing without foundatio.-;. 
On Sept. 17. v<f last year, advice.s wcie 
ieceived io L'jnd on fn-m the Danish 
trading staticn of Angmazalik on th ■ 
ea.>4t coast of Greenland that a slii . 
su 'posed to be Dr. Nansen'.s Fraui. had 
been sighted at the end of July stuck 
fast in the ice. 

Finally, on Dec. 6, a dispath from 
Christiana. Norway, .-tated that Dr. 
Nansens wife received a lettoi- by car- 
■ ier plgefvn rer.oi-ting that the exi^edi- 
tlon was doing well. As i.v) cairi .r 
.,'lgeons were taken north by the Na;,- 
sen party, this r..'ijort was evidently in- 
correct, but it was published for what it 
was worth. 

Dr. Nanseii is a distinguished scien- 
tist, of Norway, and an c nthusiastic be- 
lieve:- in the po.ssibility of reaching the 
north '..ole. H- is about 35 yea:s (.f age. 
He entered the university of Christia.ia 
In 1880. and two years later weiit on a 
sealing tri:> to De.-ina'k straits, on th ' 
east coast of Greenland, in the Viking. 
Later, in 1882. Nansen was appointed 
curator of the museum at Bu-gt-i. which 
Doaition he retaired until 1888. whe-« hi' 
led a small ex ;diti n of six mei tu 
Greenland. croHSl.-g the southein part 
of that portion of the globe. 

It was ,^r./bably during this trip that 
Nar,s:n co'^celv 'd the la ; cf making an 
effort to reach tho n.^rth oole i i a v.:s»;l 
constructed s ecially for such an under- 
taking. !n any cai=e, after his rctur.i to 
Norway. Narsen took the rjliminary 
steps toward flttl.-'g out his .^xpediti.' n, 
and the Fram was planned aid crv 
.■~cructed. She is generally classed as a 
thr e-maFt d sailing sehocner. but she 
had a 16<i-:i.r3e i.'owcr tteam engine in 
addition to her sails. Her displactine-.t 
was 800 ton55 ard her sid -s were so con- 
structed as to fore,' all ice meeting th. 
ves.sel to pass underneath her. thus pre- 
V. nting "pir.chi''!g" and "sc-ewlng." 

The N^^rwegiao r^arliamrnt allowed 
Nan.sen about |.')2.000 to fit out his craft, 
and in additi jh h > wa.=i assi-^^tod in his 
w 'rk by ma iy rival • subBcrihtlor..-) in- 
cluding or-' of $5000 t-im Kir-g Osca . 
The Fram was launched Oct. 26, 1892. at 
Laurwik, near Christia.-.a. A Norwegian 
aoer d^.-;cribi.-;g the fltti.ng out of the 
P'ram, .said: "Bread i.« the ;jrlnci;.al 
rouri.'^hment of Nansen a-d hir. neoole. 
The bread i.^ a kind :.f biscuit, large ad 
round, whit ■ ad very c .'m,>act. The 
ration of each man Is to consist of four 
biscuits a day. Thi.^ at least was givr.i 
out when the expedition left Norway. 
Th • cabi-i of Nans:n"s .=hl :. the Fram. 
(f.irward) is heated by mes-s :.f an Erg- 
lish :>?tro!eum stove which consumed 
three liters of r.-otroleum ,e.- day. As 
the pxrlorer has take: along with hlni. 
a sufficie-'t sup: ly of this fuel to last him 
'^ight or nine y. ar?. there will be n.o lack 
.jf heating material. 

"The lib-a-y cf the expcditi n. ccn- 
.-<i?ts . f 1000 book.«. half of which are 
scientific works, a-.d the other half 
.-■ovels, etc. The crew numbers twelve 
men and all occupy the cabin which 
measures only thirteen feet spuare. 
There they dwell, eat and work. The 
suits they wear cannot be penetrated by 
water." 

The expedition sailed from Christiana 
June 24, 1893, the dx-tor's olan being to 
make for the new Siberian Islands and 
h ad north until the Fram by being im- 
iv, dded in the ice would be com jelled 
t . drift along the west coast of any la m1 
which might be found. On Aug. 23, 1895. 
Dr Nansen sent a dispatch from Varde, 
■e ortirg that en the 2nd of that month 
h' was ab -ut t. . sail into the Kara sea 
.1 -,d that the Fram had behaved splen- 
didly u ;■ t :• that stage of the journ y, 
OS ijclally in forcingherway th -ough the 

ice. 

A London dispatch dated March 4, of 
last year, announced that a letter dated 
Kjolleadord. Feb. 24, had reached Ham- 
nierfest, N 'rway, aTtounclng that a 
•tlegra-'h Inspector at a station In the' 
ni.u'-tains betweer Lcsby and Lang- 
fjord, had seen a balloon moving in a 
Si utherly direction and believed that it 
was oossibiy car-yi.ng dispatches f-m 
Dr Nansen, but until the forgoing dis- 
patch no further news of the balloon or 
of Dr. Nans' n had been received. 



TOWNE AGAIN HONORED. 

Elected Honorary Member of a 
Jersey City Club. 

W'ashing-ron, Feb. 13.— (Special to The 
Heiuld.) — Reipivsentative Towne re- 
turned to Washington from Jersey C*ty 
t.ylay, ,anJ wa.s in iiis sea: when the 
house was callr J to oi'Jer at noon. Ac- 
cording to a Ntw Jersey congressman, 
who w.i.a pres^-nt at the meeting of the 
Ij'noln Republican club, of Jersey Ci:y, 
the I>uVu:h c<mgr.«s».nun received s.)me- 
thtiTg mj.rc than an ov.Uion. He was 
r.'lsio eleo:ed an honorary member of this, 
one of the gwelks"". clubs in the East. 



Final House Vote on the 

Measure to Be Taken 

Tomorrow. 



SenateOccupiesltsTime Dis- 
cussing Pacific Railroad 
Investigation Matter. 



WHEELMEjrS^ LEAGUE. 

Proceedings at the Baltimore 
Convention Today. 

Baltimore. Fel). l:!.— There wore not 
more than fifty delegates present 
when the L. A. W. convention was 
called to order today. Most of the 
others have gone home. The most im- 
portant step taken was the appoint- 
ment of a committee of tive. consisting 
of Messrs. Dean. Massachusetts; Cos- 
sum. New York; Harder, Pennsyl- 
vania; CuUmore. Texa-s; and Perkins. 
Ma.ssachusetts. to consider and report 
upon all appeals for reinstatement. The 
discussion of proposed amendments to 
the <-onstitution was resumed and the 
following were adopted: 

Providing that all national commit- 
tees, except those on auditing and local 
organization, which shall be appointed 
by the president. 

Making the fee that must accompany 
applieations of clul>s for league mem- 
bership $2. 

Requiring such club to forward a list 
of all their members, designating those 
who are members of the league. 

Requiring that members belonging to 
more than one club shall designate 
which club they will vote with. 

Allowing the presi<lent to appoint a 
clerk at a salary of not over $1000 i)er 
annum, and making the bond of the 
treasurer $.'000 instead of $2000. 

Th, hfe .^uspens-lon of Titus an 1 
Ojbarne has b-aen reoonsiden^.i by the 
National L. A. W., and the racitxg ha-wA 
icquts:e:i to reduce J: to one year. The 
convrntton has adjourned sine di -. 



"Washington, Feb. 13. — The session of 
I he house from 11:30 to 12 thi.s morning 
w^is devorcd to general debate on the 
bond bill, 'the speaikers b;ing Messrs. 
Grout. McCall, Hadley and Willis, 
against, and Mr. DooJittle. in favor of 
fr^e coinage. This closed the general 
dfibat.v. The house immtJlately recon- 
vened. Tiiie general debate on the bond 
bill having closed, the senate subsritut? 
to Che bondl iblll, under the arrangement 
eff feted, was then open for amendm-.-n: 
and debate under the Hve-minu:e rule. 

iMr. Dinglcy. chnirm;;n of the commit- 
tee on w^ays and means, explained "he 
uarliaimentary situatien. He would make 
the mo:>ion to m>i concu;' in the sena;e 
free coinage substituti.. while Mr. Crii^p, 
representing th.- :mini>ri;y of the commit- 
tee, would nrove concurrence. The Litter 
motion tooli precedence, and would be 
the i>ending motion, open for amend- 
ment until 4 o'clock, when the vote in 
ccmmrttec of the wIkjIc would be taken. 
Under an arrangement made with the 
niinoa'ity, he t-aid, two hours would be 
allowed tomorrow for clos^ing the debate 
in the house, an hour on a side, and the 
final vote would-be taken abouc 2 p. m. 
•ro.Tiorrow. Mr. Dingley and Mr. Crisp 
then formally ent-ared their motions. 

Mr. Johnson ht-d the honor of offering 
the first amendTTient. He moved :o 
:.:«<; nd the motion, to concur by striking 
out the firs': section of the senate substi- 
tute and inserting a provision for the 
free coinage of the Ameriean silvei- pro- 
duct, and for levying a prohibitory duty 
on foreign silver. The later j>ortion of 
the ameiidment was withdrawn in) defer- 
ence ':o a poJwt of order that it was no; 
germane. 

The amendment to ;t!he bill to coin the 
American pioduct of slKvr was defeated 
in the house by :he vote of 41 yeas to lis 
nays. 

Mv. Brumm's amendment to the silver 
band bill f.ir the letention of the se^gnor- 
.i?;e i3y th; governmen. was defeated, 35 
:o 85. 

Mv. Corliss offered an amendment for 
'ht cciinage of the American product and 
retention o-f the seignorage, which was 
defeated without a division. 

The Crisp motion to the bond bill to 
c ncu!" i- the free coinage substitute 
was dei rated in committee of the whole, 
80 to 190. 

PACIFIC ROAOS. 



Pearl Bryan's Slayers Both 
Waive Examination. 

<^lnelniiati, Feb. i:i.— VVliiU the patrol 
wagon drove to the Jail door on Sycamore 
street this morning to take Jackson and 
Walling to the police court, there was a 
curious crowd 0!i the sidewalk to cuteh 
sneh glimpses of the prisoners as could be 
h;d, as they mount(>d the stairway from 
ttie jail door to th<' sidewalk, end crossed 
the walk to the wagon. Both were hand- 
i-uffed. but tli'y entered into no coiiversa- 
liDM as they met for the first time for 
several days. They were driven quickly 
to the city hall and were placed in the 
cells until they should be called for their 
Ilea rings. 

.Meantime a most unusual scene was wit- 
nessed in and libcut the court room. There 
was a wild struggle for admission into 
tile little temple of police justice ;.nd the 
liallways adjacent were jammed with men 
and women, who were unable to <'Ven look 
into the <loorway of tlie court room. An 
exti-a detail of officers was necessary to 
keei> the crowd from ilegenerating into a 
mol). It was a long time l)efore the i)ri.son- 
ers were brought up for examination, and 
ilie process was vei'y brief. They both 
waived examination, and were ordered to 
l)e <e.mmitted to jr.il without bond, on 
the charge of being fugitives from justice 
and the ease was continued until Feb. 18. 

While the commitments were being pre- 
pared, llie men were returned to their 
rells. Sheriff Plummer, cf Newport, will 
at once apply to the governor for requisi- 
tions for the i)riPoners. 

Wililam F. \V,:-od. whose case was also 
set fcr today and who was out on bond 
did not appear when calkn] and his bond 
was promptly forfeited. Subsequently 
he came in and his case was continued 
until Feb. 2.">, and was locked up until a 
new bond can be given. Both Jackson and 
Walling were represented by attorneys. 
The charges preferred against the prison- 
ers were murder and being fugitives 
from justice. Upon suggestion of Atrorney 
Mercy, who appeared for Walling, the 
inunler charge was withdrawn and the 
other charge left against them. 

The authorities say that as the murder 
was ecmmitled in Kentucky no re- 
sistance will be mad^ v/hen the prisoners 
are asked for. 




Starts Special Trains to the 
Flgiit at 10 O'clock To- 
morrow Morning. 



THE MURDERERS INDICTED. 
Cincinnati, Feb. 13.— The grand jury of 
Campbell county, Ky.. sitting in Newport 
this morning, reported to Judge Perkins 
indictments against Scott Jackson and 
Alonzo.M. Walling for the wilful murder of 
Pearl Bryan. 



General Belief That the 

Battle Win Take Place 

in Mexico. 



Sports Are Anxious and Are 

Waiting at the Railroad 

Depots. 



WHAT IT MEANS. 



.May Result in a Transfer of 
Carnegie's Works. 

Cleveland, Fi'b. 13.— A special from 
Massilon says: The reorganization of 
the Wheeling & Lake Erie railway with 
A. G. Blair as president and T. L. 
Johnson, of Cleveland, as one of the di- 
rectors, is taken to be that the long 
contemplated plan of securing an inlet 
into Cleveland and Lorain will be un- 
dertaken. As the head and front of the 
great Johnson steel and iron works at 
Lorain, the ex-congressman is in a po- 
sition to be of great service to the rail- 
way. 

Another theory, advanced by the lo- 
cal railroad officials. Is that Tom L. 
Johnson's election to the directorate of 
the Wheeling <fe Lake Erie, points to 
the transfer of the Camegie or som^ 
other iron interests from Plttsbna-g to 
Huron. 



Elpa.so, Texas. Feb. 13.— Many of the 
sports here are becoming so anxious about 
their chances of seeing the big fight that 
they last night declared their intention of 
watching the depots all of tonight to avoid 
being left. Besides the sports. Gen. Ma- 
bray's Hangers are carefully watching 
every train that pulls out, with the inren- 
lion of boarding it if they see any inten- 
tion of pulling off the fight in Texas. 
Siuart has repeatedly assured the adjutant 

general that he has no intention whatever 
of pulling off the tight in Texas. 

At 2:3i) a. m. to<lay the Rangers dis- 
covered two cars loaded with what they 
thought to bi.' carnival paraphernalia at- 
tached to a Southern Pacific freight train 
just pulling out for the West. Capt. 
Hughes, cf the Rangers, ordered the train 
delayed until permission had been obtained 
for four of his men to accompany it to 
the state line. This was granted and the 
Rangers rode away on the train. 

it is jiracticaly certain now that the fight 
will be on Mexican soil somewhere. It 
will be a dash across the border and a run 
for home after the fight is cvev. If the 
.Mexican troops can manage to reach the 
battle ground the chances are thai it will 
be mere than a run. It will be a wild 
and tumultuous flight with the chances 
against those who are unable to swim the 
Rio Grande. There are places where an 
agile man may be able to jump across it, 
and although nobody has ever done it. a 
terrified sport can do great things when he 
tries. 

Large delegations are expected from the 
East before the start is made for the bat- 
tle ground tomorrow. More than loOfl 
visitors are here now, and the number ai 
the ring side wiU not greatly exceed 2f»*K 
if it reaches that numlier. 

Jim Hall and Buck Connelly, seconds fo" 
Peter Maher, arrived from Las Cruces at 
noon today. Maher dropped off three miles 
out of the city, and will come In tonight. 
Dan Stuart has completed the arrange- 
ments for a special train, and the start for 
the battle ground will be made at l'» 
o'clock tomorrow m.orning. 



INSULT NOT r-ONFlRMED. 
Berlrn. Felj. i:i.— The sen.sattonal story 
publlshrs! in New York in the form of a 
dispatch I'rom this cit./. saying that an in- 
sult was offered to Emperor William yes- 
tenlay afternoon when a pacJtage of n<>ws- 
papers was thrown into his carriage sitnk- 
ing him on the shoulder is not confirme<l 
here. The matter is believed to have 
been founde<l on a rumen- printed by the 
Frie.sinnig. In«iulrie.-i in i.«olice clrck^s hen- 
have failed to show that there was any 
truth in the story. 



The 
was to- 
at Du- 



HOW THE NEWS CAME. 

London Theory as to Nansen's 
Whereabouts. 

London, Feb. 13.— It is pointed nut 
here in well in formed circles that If the 
n-ws th'oJt Dr. Nansen Is returning from 
the Nor:h pole turns ou: to be con\c:, it 
linlicates that the explorer has made his 
way back to New Siberia from the Aix?lic 
reglorfs arid is rhere awaiting favorable 
eondltions before Ix-ginning his homie- 
ward Journey. Kouchnaroff. the man 
mentiond in the dispatch from Irkutsk, 
Siberia, via S:. Petersburg, as the agent 
of Dr. Nansf-n, who has recived infor- 
T't'.on that the expliirtr has fejund the 
pole and is returriing, is Dr. Nansen's 
dog supplier. He resides near the mouth 
of .he Lena fiver. The people of that lo- 
cality pay frequent visits to New Siberia, 
and "they may in this manner hiv. 
brought the news to Kouchnaroff. 

Dr. Nansen'd companions were 



MEXICAN MATTERS. 

A Mixture of Interesting Bits 
of News. 

City of Mexico. Feb. 13,— Exports are 
rapidly increa-sing and there is great act- 
ivity in all departments of tropical agri- 
culture. There are large investments in 
coffee and sugar lands l>y Americans. Two 
thousand i)ilgrims from Guadalou))e have 
arrlve<l from Puebla. Pilgrims from Ven- 
ezuela are expected soon to intercede for 
their country against England. The gov- 
ernment is deporting American iramps 
under a clause of the constitution allow- 
ing the executive to send away pernicious 
foreigners. Trams from the states have 
become a nuisance. 

The Ciuse of Chester Rowe is .soon to 
come up in the suiiremo court. Very few 
pee.ple have left here for the prize hght as 
popular belief is that the government will 
be able to prevent its taking iilace on 
Mexican soil. 



A COREAN UPRISING. 

Premier and Seven Officials 
Were Murdered. 

Yokohama, Feb. 13.— Advices just re- 
ceived fnjon Seoul, capital of Corea, ,say 
tha: an uprising took place there on 
Tuesday las:, Feb. U, during which the 
piomier and seven officials w¥re mur- 
d;red. The,' dispeitches add :hat the king 
and crown prince have sought sheUer in 
the Russian leg^ation. A force of 200 
Rus.s;an sailors and marines are now 
guarding the legation of that country. 

MINNEAPOLIS MILLING NEWS. 

Minnear>olis. Feb. 13.— The North- 
western Miller gives the following sum- 
mary of the week's milling news: The 
Hour output last week at Min- 
nrapolis was 2'23,125 barrels again.st 
127.713 for the same week in 1895. The 
prospects are that the production this 
week will be around 200.000 barrels. 
Sales were scarcely equal to half the 
production. Practically nothing Avas 
d( ne by anybody In export. Declining 
wheat has made tlour even less sale- 
able and prices of patent are down 
10 to 15 i>er cent. Export shipments of 
iPur 60,100 barrels against 59,200 
week before and 61.:!00 in 1895. 



the 



EDISON'S ACCIDENTAL FIND. 
New York, Feb. 13.— Edis<m, in his 
experimints with the Rontgen rays in 
photographv. believes that 'he has ac- 
cidentally hit up"" '-^ process of hard- 
ening aluminum that will make It a 
substitute for steel in all the varioup 
commercial uses of that metal, from 
ships to bicycles. This means a revolu- 
tion in the iron woiid. This dis<overy 
WIS made by the wizard last night. In 
happening to \yivk up one of the. aliini- 
inum disks used for the cathode elec- 
trode in the course of his experiment, 
he tried to bend it. but found that its 
nature had entirely changed and that 
It was as stiff as steel. 

KILLED BY A FARMER. 

Ottumwa. Iowa. Feb 13.--S. M. Smith. 

a nur.sery man. was killed today by I. 

KIrby a farmer at Mount Sterling. The 

I tragedy was the result of a quarrel over 

; i money' matters. 



The Senate Discusses Them 
With Some Acidity. 

Washington. Feb. 13.— The Pacific 
roads came In for unexpected discus- 
sion in the senate today. Mr. Allen 
sought to secure the adoption of a reso- 
Intioii calling on the secretary of the 
interior ftir full Infiirmation as to the 
status of tile Union Pacific, Kansas Pa- 
cifie, Sioux City & Pacific roads. Mr. 
Brice suggested that the senate com- 
mittee on Pacific railroads could better 
(•rnduct an inquiry. He suggested that 
tile committee l>e directed to make the 
iiivestigatif-n with power to send foi- 
persons and papers. 

Mr. Allen a<ceiited the suggestion 
and said that he did not doubt that the 
conimittef would jirosecute the inquiry 
In good faith. Mr. Wolcott, a member 
of the committee, gave assurance that 
this would be the fullest Inquiry. This 
brought out some criticisms from Mr. 
Allen. "Thus far, " he said, "stockhold- 
ers, bondholders and their agents and 
attorneys have appeared before the 
committee, but the patrons of the road 
had not been examined. He failed to 
notice that boards of trade and com- 
mercial bodies from cities along the 
Pacific roads had been heard. He sug- 
gested that the P.aciHc road committee 
could profitably turn from the stock 
brokers, stockholders, attorneys and 
lobbyists and give attention to the hon- 
est patrons of the road. 

Mr. Wolcott pointed out that every 
one who came before the committee 
was heard, including delegatioms from 
W^estern cities. There was no means of 
advertising for patrons of the roa<l and 
bringing them here. 

Mr. Morgan secured the adoption of 
an amendment empowering the com- 
mittee to administer oaths to witnesses. 
The senator .said the persons who came 
befotx' the committe-> did so voluntarily 
to save their per.stmal interests. While, 
there he wanted them put under oath, 
so as to make them responsible for 
their statements. The discussion 
brought out the fact that the hearinj^s 
thus far had not been under oath. The 
resolution was adopted, directing the 
ci mmittee to make inquiries and em- 
IX wering the administration of oaths 
to witnesses. 

Th' consideration of the deficiency 
bill was continued durlt.g the afternoon 
there being quite a long debate on the 
exoenses of the ITnit.^d States courts. 

The urgent d'ficiencyaptx'opriatlon bill 
was nasssd on a motion to take U) the 
ta-iff in the senate at 3:55 p. m. The mo- 
tion was defeated, yeas 21. nays 29. 



VENEZUELA'S RESPONSE. 

Will Place Its Evidence With 
the Commission. 

Washington. Feb. 13.— Through Senor 
Andrade, its minister, the government 
of Venezuela has notified Secretary 
Olney that it will respond affirmatively 
lo the invitation of the Venezuelan 
boundary cominission to submit all of 
the evidence in its pos.session touching 
the true boundary line. He said that 
officials of the government of Vene- 
zuela are now at work compiling the 
record and It would be forwarded to the 
commission at Washington as soon as 
pcs:sible. Presumably the Venezuelan 
government will be rejiresented before 
the cGnimi.<^sion by an agent or couns'-l, 
as suggestetl in the invitation, as the 
minister has strongly recommended 
this course. 



WILL ENDORSE DAVIS. 



TRANSVAAL TOPICS. 



Discussed at Length in 
German Reichstag. 



the 



Republican Delegate Conven- 
tion Called For March 24. 

St. Paul, Feb. 13.— The Republican state 
committee met here totlay and formally 
issued the call for the state delegate con- 
vention to be held in Minneapolis on 
March 24. for the selection of four dele- 
gates at large and nine presidential elect- 
ors. The convention will have 1151 dele- 
gates. < 

No formal action was taken but the sen- 
timent was unanimous in favor of the 
candidacy of United States Senator Cush- 
man K. Davis, of Mlnne.sota, for presi- 
dent, and a solid delegation for him is 
considered certain. 

Under the call St. Louis county has S,*? 
delegates, Ramsey, 63; Hennepin. HI; Carl- 
ton. 4; Itasca. 3: I^ke. 2: Aitkin, 3. 



Berlin, Feb. 13.— Dr. Hammerstein, in the 
reiehstag today, speaking on behalf of the 
National Liberals, praised the government 
for the attitude which it had assumed to- 
ward the Transvaal and declared that Em- 
peror William's message to President Kru- 
ger, congratulating the latter on having 
suppressed Dr. Jameson's raid, responded 
to the feelings of all Germans. He added; 
"We are proud of it and repel unjustifi- 
able criticisms." 

The minister for foreign affairs. Baron 
Marsclial Von Bieberstein then reviewed 
the recent events in the Transvaal, and in 
so doing stated that the government knew 
ab.=olutely nothing about any request 
from President Kruger for the interven- 
tion of Germany in the affairs of the South 
African /republic. . Marschal Bieberstein 
added that the Brillish government had 
with the utmost energy, adopted the neces- 
sary measures after the unlawful incursicn 
of Dr. Jameson, and that no responsibility 
rested upon Great Britain for the blood- 
shed. ^ , 

Continuing, the minister for foreign af- 
fairs stated that the relations between Ger- 
many and Great Britain had not ceased tr 
be normal and friendlv, and he repudiated 
the insinuations that Germany had designs 
against the independence of the Transvail, 
adding: "Such a policy would be swept 
away befcre the indignation of the peo- 
ple." 



STILL A DEADLOCK. 

Kentucky Solons Cannot Choose 
a Senator. 

Louisville, Feb. 13.— A special to the 
Post from Frankfort says: The senatorial 
ballot today resulted as follows: Hunter. 
>A: Blackburn, 63; Carlisle, 2: McCreary, 
3; Cochran. 1; Holt. 1: Bennet. 1; Bate, 1. 

At the conclusion of the joint ballot a 
motion was made by Force to adjourn 
until tomorrow. The motion was lost by 
a tie vote of 68 to 68. Populist Edering- 
ton vottni with the Democrats to adjourn, 
while Populist Poore voted with the Re- 
publicans. 

When the vote on the motion to adjourn 
was lost the roll was called for the second 
ballot which was: Hunter. 64: Blackburn. 
6:1; Carlisle. 2: McCreary. 3: Holt. 1; 
Cochran, 1: Kenna. 1; Bate, 1. The assem- 
bly then adjourned until noon tomorrow. 



WHITE PINE POOL.. 



A ROYOL CHRISTENING. 
Sofia, Bulga-la, Feb. 13.— Count Ku- 
tusoff, reprrsetning the czar of Rus^sia. 
has arrived here to attend the cerem-- ly 
of the c.n version and ba-'tis-in of Prince 
Boris, eldest son of Prince Ferdinand 
of Bulgaria, into the Orthodox church. 
The C' unt was ment at the railroad sta- 
tion by Prince Ferdinand a-d they 
dr<-ve together thr->ugh the streets, 
which W' re [■rofuscly decorated with 
flags, to the palace where the czar's 
e .■lesentative was received with tho 
highest honor. 

JEWELER'S ASSIGN. 
New York, Feb. 13.-H. M. Smith & Go., 
iewelers. today assigned to Edward \ . 
Slausen with preferences for $14,410. 



BAT SHEA'S FUNERAL. 

Heaps of Flowers Wasted on 
the Murderer. 

Troy, N. Y.. Feb. 13.— The Bat Shea fu- 
neral is being made the occasion of a 
great demonstration of sympathy with 
the family of Shea. Until midnight there 
was a constant stream of people parsing 
through the parlor in which the body of 
Shea lay encofllned. The employes of the 
shirt, collar an<l cuff factory sent a num- 
ber of lloral tributes. The most preten- 
tious was a "gates ajar" bearing the In- 
.>-iripiion "innocent." 

At each of the shops funds have been 
sul>seriti<Hl for the nurchase of flowers to 
be sent to the Shea house. Three hundred 
dollars at one, JKMI at another and $50 at 
another Jind similar amounts at each 
of the others. This money will l>e used for 
the purchase of flowers and the funeral 
exi)enses. At the funeral this morning a 
vast concourse of people were present. 
Several vehicles were required to carry 
the flowers. 



The Whole Plan Said to Be 
Impossible. 

MinnsapoHs. Feb. 13.— The proposed 
pool of the whi::e pine men, by which it 
was hoped to bring abou: a curtailment 
of the cut is now said to be ln»possible. 
owing to the refusal of the Menominee 
manufac:urcrs to co-operate. The latter 
felt that rhcy were sure of a market for 
their en'are cu: anyway, and .saw no ad- 
vanrage in curtaWment. 

The Saginaw and liay City mills felt 
:he same way. and accordingly Duluth 
and -Vshland have r^firsed to come in. 
Thus the whole plan is impra;C':icable. 



MINING EXCHANGE EXCURSION. 

Denver. Feb. 13.— The departure from 
Denver of the special train carrying men 
to New York to Inaugurate the new min- 
ing exchang<' has been |>08tpone<1 until 
tomorrow morning. The excursionists 
start next Tuesday. 



Another Contest. 

Notice of contest of L. A. I.arson's 
homestead entry on lots 3, 5 and 6 in .sec- 
tion 30-63-11, has b<>en made by A. R. Mc- 
Donald at the local land office. The con- 
tents of the affidavit accomi>anying the 
notice are not made public as yet. l>ecause 
the officials have not considered them. 



KILLFJD IN A WELL. 
Sandusky. O.. Feb. 13.— A dispatch 
frem Milan, O.. a few miles east of this 
cit>-, says tha: three men were insxantJy 
killed there last night by the caving in of 
the walls of an artesian well in which 
they were working. They were: Williajm 
Fowlvas. Archie Warren and Eugene 
Rowley, all married .an>l with families. 



Chew Mutual Benefit Plug Tobacco 
and get accident Insurance free. 



THE ENGLISH PARLIAMENT. 
Ix>ndon. Feb. 13.— When the del>ate an 
the address in reply to the queen's .speech 
was resumed in the house of commons to- 
day. Sir William Vernon Harcourt. sup- 
iwjrting the amendment of John Dillon. 
Aiitl-PameJlite. censuring the govern- 
ment for not i>ro|>oslng self -government 
for Ireland, pointed out that the colonies, 
from which there was recently a splendid 
testimony of loyalty to the crown, en- 
Joved home rule, and he maintained that 
the policy of home rule would be as sue- 
ceseful in Ireland as in the colonies. 



I 

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V 



I 






-^"^•■^■^•W 




vnnr^ 



'♦ft'iMMMt umL ■tkJ* ■^■'.«»— wi.<i^^^. 




THE DULrTH EVEKtJro HEBALD: THrRPDAY, FEBRUARY 



DEEPER 



Channel From Duluth to Buf- 
falo Will Be Finished 
Next Year. 



m. isoG. 



Improvements in the Detroit 

River. Includintt Those at 

Lime Kiln. 



What Will Be Done Alonji 

This Line DurinjJ Next 

Season. 



Cleveland. Fob. i:i.— Although it is not 

pxpectt^d that the deep wator channel of 

thp lak'S in all Its i>;iit«. includirg Si. 

.Mary's Kails canal will Ik- t^•^ti:•eIy c m- 

t-letiHl until tht' oprninff • f r.aviRatiiin \r. 

1897. lake ve-«sel>i will bo afT ird d K.oat 

advantagreH in usir.s !>arts of this new 

watTway duri.ng the c>^minjf sea.son. 

says the Marine fl.vi^w. In some case* 

whole sections of the 20 and 21-fo.it cha.i- 

tfA a;v nijw c >m;ileted; .>the."s will he 

entirely finished within r.ne to thre.' 

months after the opening of the cominR 

senA)n. and others still will he c.in- 

pletetl as regards i.;trt «>r thoi.- width, so 

that advantage may be taken <.f the full 

draft which th-y will afr>rd. although 

not thf full widtli. 

This is es;)eciaHy true of sectl<.ns «.f 
the work betwp»-n l^nk.- Huron ard Lake 
K. ie. u;- iti other w.>rds, thv* channels 
that will ho used by vessels in the Lak ■ 
Michigan trade. With a view to shi>w- 
i:;g the -^.rog.vps of work in all .<f the 
connecti.ig wate.s between Lak.-s Hu- 
roiT and Michigan, the Rvview juvsents 
as a .supc.limfnt ti- this i.^sur- a chart 
.showing the ^re.«tnt .<tate of th?se im- 
i<r iVt-ments. The drawings wejc nia<l ■ 
by Kdward Molito •. who has fo.- a niim- 
h 'r . f years ,.ast he -n 'ngag.fl .,., 
wo.k of this ki:-d in the Tnittsi Siat-s 
'•jgiiv'-r 'ttic '. I.vtrwit. Mich. P. .mis- 
sion tCy make the.'^i' drawings was gra>i.- 
<-d by Lieut. Cava laugh. corps ..f .;.- 
gineers. IT. S. A., wh . is in charge <J th- 
Det.'vit office, and the Review is in- 
d 'bt.'d tj Li.-ut. Cavanaugh als. ■ f • all 
i.iformatio.i c.ntaiivd in this article. 
The main object ir' havir.g this chart 
i',' -.Mir d. is to show that shj.tly aft. r 
th" ■>>ening of iiavigati:n n^xt .>;i'a.son 
all s>K-ti..ns v.f th- 2(i and 21-fo..t chan- 
n -I bv»twe.^n Lakes Hur^n and Erie will 
b- available t » vess.Ls drawing tsv nty 
feet ..f wai-r. a: i^ormal stag.', hut un- 
fo.tunat ly a g.eat deal of dredging a.'d 
reck blasting is y.t to b^- done betwo n 
Ballard's n-ef and Lim- Kiln c ossing. 
Detroit .iver, and also in th-' Canadian 
chanrel between Amhrstburg and th- 
!• w^r end <>f Bois Blanc island. D^tr it 
riv-^.-. These places a.-e n-»t c.;v<^red by 
the big channel contracts. The wr.rk "f 
<lr^'dging in the vicln*lty of Ballard's 
ivef is dc.jt^ndfnt up<jn a;jproi>rlatlons 
asid.' from those of the L'O and 21-foot 
rhann'^1 between Chicago, Duhith and 
Buffalo. 



THE OLDEST 
AND THE BEST 

('Mnj?)i-fMn'. tli«' most pioumt ami 
elTectivc remedy lor diseases of llie 
tliruat and hin>ts. is Ajcr'.s ("lieny 
IVctoral. As :iii cnicr},^ iirv nted!- 
cine, for tin- curf ol" 
('rnii|». ,s>rt' Throat. 
I.iinjj Fever ami 
Wluiopinjf Cdii^rli, 

AVER'S 

<'lierry I Vet oral 
cannot be ♦ .'male*!. 
I'.. M. 1{|;.\ w 1. 1. \, 
l». 1).. l)is. S**c. <d' 
the American l{ap- 
ti-it I'uhlishin)? .S»cict\, I'etersliurir. 
\'a., cinl«trse.s it, a.s a cuiv fur violent 
cohls, ln'oiichitis. He. Dr. Hrawhy 
also adds: To all ministers sntferinj; 
trom Ihroiit troulijes. I rec«iiiimeiKl 

AVER'S 

Cherry Pectoral 

Awarded Medal at World's Fair.® 

AYER S PILLS Cure Llier and Stomach Troi-bles. 





Harmens. a Tramp, Finds 
$20,000 Hidden By Ex- 
press Train Robbers. 



Canadian g ovv rnment do?a so, in ord.r 
that full advantage of other imrirr.vt- 
m nts may bo obtained. With th^ com- 
pletion of tho eastern half if the chan- 
n-1 between Ballard's . eef and Lini • 
Kiln c.ossing. about the middle of n:xt 
s,ascn. these < bstructi.rs will become 
cvt n mo;e serious, f...- thev will le-!s*-n 
from two t > thr^.- feet the d T'ths .-ther- 
wi^e availahl . 



And in the Vafiabond Verna- 
cular He Proceeded to 
•Fly Hifih." 

Money Was Part of $50,000 
Stolen From the Over- 
land Express. 



At the prfs.nt tiine a chann •! OiHi f,et 
wide has he^^n cleared of ol)structi<.r}s 
to a def>th ..f -Mghtt -n f-^^-t at the nor- 
mal stage of wate.-. from Bailard's .---f 
to Limi' Kiln cn/ssing. the axis of the 
chann^'l b-ing the h.w ,• (Jrosse lake 
rang- lights. The •■astern half of fhis 
'fian - •!. :!•»(> f.^^t wide. \^ pow h'iag 
dredg d to a depth of twenty f-'^t while 
the w .•'tern half is open to ih- use of 
ves.=el.«. Aft-^r th« easte-n half h.is b-en 
oompl'-'Tod to thf full de;,th "f twenty 
feet, which will b- d^ ne f-'^'bahlv abov.t 
th" first of S -.temb.-r. it will he ih own 
« i-n to the use of vessels during the 
time tho western half is being dr d:?i-d 
tc full de;>th .^f tw nty fV 't. The eom- 
i<lHtior of the w^sit-rrihalf t . full do ith 
of twenty fx't will givr. a channel 600 
feet wide and tw.nty ff'.--t deen at th: 
no-mal stage of wat^r, as o;o'X)sc'd. but 
the whol- im..rovemi"nt will i\)t be ti :• 
Lshed b'fo.-' the en<^! of th-^ season. Ir 
the chann^-J b*=>twefn Amh-rstburg and 
the low-r ond of B is Hla-;c isia-d there 
are a number of obstruct i^ns having hut 
sev'^nt-^^n f- ^t of wate;- over them at 
the normal stage. This :>an of the rive; 
was to have been imo.oved by the Can- 
adian govfrnmept and dr'dgfs were to 
hav>-' been jut on last .sea.«on, but as yet 
no steps have bee.n taken f.r the re- 
moval of th • obstructi .ns, a ei as this 
will ffK,n be the only r-art of th" drt^" 
channel whore obst.uctlons ,. nch above 
eighteen f el, the Cnited State's wii; 
have to tak" the nrci ssary ste )s f-r.- the 
rm Aal of the obst.uetions. unless th'? 



Now as t .• what iTi:iy b> exi^ect.d 
sh..rtly after the i)peping of navigati. n 
next seasi.n: In 189."i the lo.^s t.- ves.-vls 
in carrying capacity on account of low 
watCi- was the greatest eve.- kn.,wn. hut 
there wei-e times, however, during th" 
t.>eriod of best water when v.>ss.'ls fr>in 
Chicag.. and Escaraba i-assoil thraigh 
th^> river thrawin;^ full sixte.n feet. Th • 
geat difRculti -s t^rcount'Ted by ihes.' 
vessels wi-i-c met at (J.osse Point and 
Ballard's ;eef. Next .season about ISiX) 
fe'^t at the I W'r end of (;r)ss/« Point 
aeetiop of thr- new chataii'l, from the 
19-f'/ot cont^)ur in Lak.' St. Clair into 
Detroit river will, sb.-rtly aft..- the o .- 
eiiingof ravigativ>n. h.» available to traf- 
fic, giving an availabi • de <th -jf ;dn.'- 
teen f"et th.wugh Lake St. Clair. Con- 
ditions at Ballar<rs r r-f. where there is 
now available a channel :Mh) f.\ t wid • 
and .'ightet'.-i feet dee.> at ih- normal 
stag ■ <>. e., th • w stern half of o.-oriO.s. d 
channel), will r.'maia unchanged until 
th ■ east.^rn half is compl.-ted t » ihi- full 
de;nh <.f tw nty feet, giving a chan'^ 1 
300 r^et by 20 feet, about Se-t. L 1M«!; 
but it is unfortunate that little if any- 
thii-g mo e than seve.itf'en feet may h- 
ex.'.cted in the Canadian channel b.-- 
tw en Amherstburg and the l>W'r end 
nf Bois Blanc island. It is .-ease labl.' 
to exoect, howeve.-. that with any im- 
pTovemrnt at all in the wate.s of th.' 
lakes g'-n-'.ally. full s-^v^-ntc^n feet draft 
wiil he nff o.ded v.-ssels in I.,ake Michi- 
gan irad-^-. Firms owring ve.ss-Is and 
controling docks at Ashtabuia uv ac- 
cordingly j.repa.-ed for s.-venteen feet 
draft in the rive.-s. and th'^y pro':).->pe to 
p:ovide a similar draft in .-Xshtabula 
ha.-bo.-. where dredges w.^'re at work th' 
greate.- part of last sea.son, and will 
again b.gin operati'.ns at the earliest <>o- 
■JOi-tunity in the spring. 



Sacramento. Cnl.. F.-b. l.l.— .lohii P. 
Harmens. a iraniii. who by his own 
<onfessii.n recovered over $20.0<M) that 
\wis hidih'n by train rold)ers a year ago, 
is bx-ked up In th<' J.iil in this «lty. For 
months he his lH>en livin.g in Snn Fr.in- 
eise.> on the fat of the l.md from the 
proceeds nf the money taken from thr 
"Virland cxin-nss neir Sacramento by 
.lack Biadj .mil Browning over a year 
ago. The pri.soni*r has turned over to 
the poliie $2000 \vbi<-h he had in the 
<;erman Savings bank in San Fr.m- 
cisi'o, $J»ooo in .><eeurities. a iliamon.l 
ring and a diamoml coll.ir button. Har- 
mens found th*' money hidden under 
a clump of bushes near Saei-nmento. 
where the robbers who h nl h'-ld up the 
train h.nl buried it. 

It is known th.it the ndthers obtained 
over .$.")i).iMM) from the Wells Fargo tom- 
p.iny. but Harmens did not lin<l .ill the 
plunder. He .says he llgures he ob- 
liiined only $20.0(Mt. hut it is believed 
tliat these figures are rather under the 
exiet amount. This eon»lusion is based 
on the fact that when P.rady. one of the 
b.-ndits. confe.>*sed .iml to. tk the ofti<'ers 
to the idace whei(- the money was 
buried, only $(;otM» w is found. Harmens 
bid evitleiitly laken the rest of the 
treisiire befoie the officers arrived. 

Hai-meiis was arrested in San Fi.in- 
< iseo and brought to this i ity list night. 
In ai(t)earance he is ,i typicil tr.inip. 
•Among liis friends he is known as 
iMiteh Charlie. After he found the 
money he went t.» Sin Franei.sco. 
where h.' loaned a greit deil tn re- 
spotisihle Ijusiness jnen. and lived a 
life Iff luxury, seldom dreiiTU d of by 
the aver.ig-.' tratnp. He hmighi the most 
elej^.mt clothes for himself, miking .i 
tiii> to Xew York for the purjxrse and 
the tramp was transfojnied into a regu- 
lar f ishion pi ite. 



GUAYAQUIL'S BIG FIRE. 

$2,000,000 in Property Des- 
troyed and Thirty Lives Lost. 

N'*w York HeiuKl rr..ni Panama says a 
v,''\j'i iiiH ,<i,fed In (.Junyuinil, lOeujdor. 
\N h< n the (iienien and .soMK-rs wh.i wei-. 
hurriedly orJerd out U> hflj. them linally 
hiought it under control, thousands <if 
p.nue-.si:i'iei.i n p-.-r.-*)ns were wandernin 
11 .m.i|,ss .11 jhe .s:i\ets, many lay dea I 
I'.', ;'';; '"''«'!■« anid pioper.y wrli n. ulv 
?2,<Ki0.u.iO h.,.! i.nen .le.Hln.yecl. ineJudlni; 
the n,,bl.. eathediwl an.l th.- <-onv.-iit 
whiih a.l.i,,iii^Hl it. 

Til- H.'r.ild's eunvspundeiit in c^ny.. 
'Hill t leg|-,,phs tlKlL the <lre w.ts .lis.-.'.v- 
eiel iti Mie ,.,,„veii;. I: s|ire;id wlh su<i|i 
laiMJUy !hit ;t was with .llv uinniLst dlfli- 
< iHiy :ii.ii iJv in;.Jon:y of :lu- innKKe.^ 

eSCMJVe.l vm::1, t|„.i,. i:v.s. The lb,,,!,-,, 

wer. ,.n huid within a few mimiles. hui 
their w.>rk (wa.<-- h »v\ . 1 1. .s.>« r.i s.ive ..(.her 
tile eonvtii building or the e.Hth.'-lrtil of 
Sin Augasiine, vvbich tie- H im -s Jni- 
(lllisliot. Jy n<|B:„.Ue,l. Fn«n thil i«,l|,: 
vIk- fii-e t|,.\v to s<n iMuiuling propi-rty, and 
ill .111 inei,.,|,b|y short spie • of i(im..Vnanv 
hl.K-ks of hoii.ses were in a bliijte. 

Til ) lln- bi*ig.jd^\s of tlu- suburbs sin 1 
.M .«inr<»un,ling t.jwns wn.- summmeU 
by :eb-gr.,|,h and b.i;lalions of guar.ls 
wer.> dii.<»|ulehe,j to .vi I the fiivm n 
Tlucrugh th, a- lilted efforts the spmid ,»{ 
th- elem n; ■was chet>ked. and ;he city 
wasw>-\'ive.l from ^lesTuction. The panic 
whicb ti^-gan .imong the nuns in 'the cn- 
Vin:, sevei'ii ,|,f whom wiT'' I)urne.l, was 
comagi.ius. and the eity bcoame terror 
sti Icken iwh-n the serikju.sness of the situ- 
3:;nn was gr.isi)el. 

The ..m<ii,ls urg ,]• .he n.re.sident. (J-n. 
Alfaro ;., sk .i <>Inee .,f .s.ifetv. an.l 
ya Irfmg t.) ;heir advice, he took rfug' 
wjtii h:n n;mily on board a steamship In 
the harlMr. It is believ-d that j:t least 
:mi'ty iiers-.ns suffer. <1 de.i.h, an. I i: is 
known th:;: muny w.-r- injur d. 




The situation is diff r-nt as r.gards 
Liik • Suo-^:-ior. For the trade thiotigh 
the Sault canal, therp i.s, of cou.-se, no 
ho;.e of iner.'.ising d afl. exeep'ting such 
as may be deriv-ed f.-om a natural in- 
crease of wale.- 1. vels, until the new ca- 
nal is in readine.ss in the spring <,f ISDT. 
Then. I. /. there is o if sectlwii .f the 20 
ard 2l-f lot chan-"l io th.' Sault river— 
secti'.r '■'> at Sailor's E icam .ment— uf».-ii 
which th r • is a g.-> at d^al of d, -edging 
yet .equi.-^^d. Hut it is row certain that 
all parts of the 20 and 21-f /ot channel 
wo"k pro'je.- will be entir ly com dieted 
duii'^ig th • coming ."-ea-S'io, as th--' coi- 
dition of the w.jrk at ,<res .nt is as f >1- 
lows: Si^ctiv)n 1. two shoals n^ar Hound 
island, abov Sault St". Marie, is d ..le; 
section 2, Littl'' Mud lak.- ard Dark 
Hoi'-. Sault live.-, is oracticaliy c< jn- 
plet'd; .secti'jn ti. Sailor's Kncjinii/me-t, 
Sault .-iV'■^-. is w^ll al( ng t'Avards c .m- 
Dletion and will he finish-d iluring bStifi; 
section 4. head of Mud lake, Sault .iver. 
is com-.il.ne.-; .section '>. t;ot of I.^ke Hu- 
ron, r.)t 'Entirely comi let'd. but east, r i 
half. 1200 f ..n wide aid 21 f ■ t de-.. 
available for traffic; .section a. St. ('laire 
flat.s, is com'l.^t.'d; SfCti/i 7, fJrosse 
print, f:. ,t of Lak'-" St. Clai:-. not en.ti o- 
ly c.,.m.jleted, but lower 18.000 f:et. giv- 
ing a 19-f"ot navigati n. can n av be 
made available for t affic, and enti;e 
3ectio- will he finished shortly after the 
opening of .navigation In 1896; section 8. 
mouth of Djt oit .-iV'2-r. not entirely com- 
Dieted. but available for traffic and will 
be fi ishfid shortly after th.; , .ening .jf 
navigation in 1896. 



SHADOWING LUiGI. 

King Humbert's Nephew 
Watched By an Anarchist. 

Scin Franei.sco, Feb. 1.1— The Italian 
olyny in chis city is oon.«<id-ribly agi- 
tated ov^r th-^ dkscovery That Pic-:ro <:>ori. 
the^ anai\?rhiifiit. .who w.is sail to havm in- 
citeij ti'anto Caesro to murder President 
Carno.:, is .shadmving Prince Liiigi, the 
nephe.w (,f King Humbert of Lily, wh . 
airivel h'^re l.»st wv-k on the war.ship 
Chriscophejv C..lumb i. Since :he arrival 
of the prince he h'ls a'Dtended a numh-i 
of .six-i.1'1 functions ^iven in his lion n. 
an 1 on eaeir occ;i.<4ion i t ;ll, dark com- 
pl-xior-d m.an wis n »t: d. When th: 
identity of the s;ringer was learned, the 
prince askel :o see the an'.^rchis;. 

When the tall young man vrrn^ pointed 
ju: h> him, the pTunce vv-'itc-h'.l with a 
tingr /<^f well .bn^I curio.suty. Oori .siys 
he) ha.** no jMrtioulii- motive in fiill(»wing 
the pMinc. ahou:, and attended the balls 
at which King Humbf^rt's n-phc-w w.is 
pres -n: for the imrpose of se. in;? the 
ladirs. He admitted hat he taught Car- 
ncjt's slayer :lie prinrip.ds of anarchy, 
and wus himsrlf i. later of r.iy.il.y. but 
d'nied that he had any evil motive in 
.seeking th.^ company .,f Prlnc" Luigi. 



INSURING BICYCLERS. 

They Will Have to Pay Higher 
Accident Rates. 

Boston, Feb. 13.— The accident risks t., 
bicycle iii,l-rs are l>. ing con.sidered in the 
c";nfercnces of the ,mu:;ual accidem in- 
.suranc- underwriters, and .in ultimatum 
bis prac;;cally iheen given ou:. It wa«5 
agreeJ tha.; Ibicycling is a hazardous ,pc- 
curtition. which insuranc' cominnies 
c-innot insur' again.'^i at the present rate. 
In the I. .-j.iluiions .idopte.l. the list 
ela'U.se 'is; 

■•I^?s*dved, ;ha: .;he use of che bicycle 
sheuldi b- overed by additional cos;, ,ir 
I I diictlon of the li-m.nm; of d ath in- 
il'innity hnv^lits; and it is rec,immend--d 
ih';M thi.s iie jtrovii-l for by errher „f ;he 
l')llowing me;h.>ds: 

"Firs;— riiif ad tin;.;- incica.sv of pre- 
miums Dciv-rVh. ^idd'd ri.sk; or 

••Seeond—Tiie (^a.<*<ifi<>rit ion as an oeeu- 
paMon of l)i< ycle riders ;;« a class a.s haz- 
ard. »us as the (preferred risk; 

"Third— That hen. fits by accidents hv 
ha-yel? riding Sv. .s'pe<incai:y rrluc d; ' 

'•Four:h— 'i'he including of hieyc-ling 
undrH'.'he prlieies to 1*=- K-overe 1 only iiy 
sp-'citic permits at an exrra pn mium " 

iS?or4{ 'Hirnpanies w^re ,no; repr-s-nt>l 
in the conreienc-3. ibut ;he pmm i nen t p^r'^ 
lepre.sent'.^l were: Star, of (?hieag.r 
C..<.mm«relil Travelers, of Utica; NaMonal' 
■■f New Y..rk; Xtw Kngimd Mutual; 
.\L;.-*.n.c K(|i,i':able, -Ma.ssaelui.seUs Mut- 
ual an 1 All is, of Boston. 



Gladness Comes 



■yX/ith a better understand inf,' of the 
' ' transient nature of tlie many pliys- 
» ical ills which vanish before proper ef- 
forts—gentle efforts —pleasant cffcjrts— 
rij»-htly directed. There is comfort in 
the knowledg-e that so many forms of 
sicknes.s are not due to any actual dis- 
ease, but simply to a constipated condi- 
tion of the system, which the pleasant 
family laxative. Syrup of Fips. prompt- 
iy removes. That is why it is the only 
remedy with millions of families, and is 
everywhere esteemed so hijfhly by all 
who value g-ood health. Its beneficial 
effects are due to the fact, that it is the 
one remedy which promotes internal 
cleanlines.s, without debilitating the 
j^r^'ans on which it acts. It is therefore 
all important, in order to >»'et its bene- 
ficial effects, to note when you pur- 
cha.se, that you have the g-enuine article, 
which is manufactured by the California 
Fig Syrup Co. only, and sold by all rep- 
utable drug-g-ist.s. 

If in the enjoyment of g-ootl health, 
and the system is regular, then laxa- 
tives or other remedies are not needed. 
If afflicted with any actual di« ■ one 
may be commended to the most : l.iilful 
physicians, but if in need of a laxative, 
then one should have the bcrt. and with 
the well-informed everywhere, Syrupof 
Fips stands highest and is most largely 
used aiiCtnyes most general satisiaction. 



Xow while it is shown hf^.-.y that there 
is eve.-y r.^ason to expect at least seven- 
term feet of wate.- at n. ..-mal stage next 
seasco for v.?s.=els in the Lake Michi- 
ga 1 trade, it may b:- said in a g n ral 
way that there is net row a si-.gle har- 
b « • n Lake E.ie that will admit vs- 
sels of that draft. Ashtabula barb' r 
will afford such a d-aft shortly after the 
openii g ..f navigation, but even at that 
point thi.-e is dange;- of the mouth of 
the ha bor filling un with sand unle.ss 
consta.'-.t dredgi-.-'g is reported to. Th" 
infc^rmation crntain.^d in this a tide 
tends to show, howeve-, that the de-:. 
watf-r channels are gradutlly a ■ :-roach- 
ing a reality, ad munici-alities, dock 
"•.. r rati.'.ns ar^d othe:- interests will cer- 
tai.My mak^^ sho t work of fitting th.- 
harb.rs of Lake p: -io f(;r 18 .),- 20 feet 
draft, if th.^ work in cnnnecting riv rs 
of th.-' lakes turns out to be all or nearly 
all that is exr.-cted ',{ it. One othe ■ 
■ . int must he b. >r'i • in mind by vessel 
nvn. >. If ex;vctatio;s rega ding this 
de(5r) (L-aft are '.-.-aliz -d. ther.- arc a gi- -at 
many s*te.?l ve.s.s<ils now in c ommi.^si >n 
that must b^ strengthened and oth'r- 
wis.' i>re-ja:cd for it. 



SENT AS FREIGHT. 

Farmer Who Packed His Chil- 
dren in a Box. 

Tot>ek.i. K.in.. Fen. l."?.— Railna 1 em- 
ployes di.scov^^reJ Joseph Love, a Shaw- 
nee ciunty farmer, had, to save passen- 
ger fare. fUcked his thr-^e ehildren. age.1 
7. 9 an;l 11 yeai-s. in a hex for shipmen; 
: > (Juthrir, Okla.. L-jvo pleaded jKjverty 
and a srranger advanced him money to 
buy tickets. 



' WINNIPEG BONSPIEL 

MacLeod Wins One Game and 
Loses Another, 

Winnipc-g. Miui.. F.h. l.i.-The big hon- 
spiel is now thoroughly under way. Jt has 
.-ilready .lemonsirate.l iJiat it is anions 
yA»r,iuT^ su.-c.-s.sful ever given hy Ihe 
.\1ai itoh:, hruich ot Ihe rUeal <\'.le<;oiiia 

.lining e|„h. The prellmiD.-uy cen-st in 
ihf" miernatio:,;,! c.-ntesl « .p |„. i,,.|,i ,o- 
. |.y at Ihe (Jno.iie i-ii,k v\H. ii iw.j Cuiia- 
diaii links will ne-ei two Irom the li.iie.l 
siiates. J he ( anadiuji representatives 
nrr nnnliar and Hartsone. of Winidi.ef. 
One of tlie surprises of y-st.-iilay was 

he .lefeal of \ erner hy the Indian rink 
l.y a score of JO to 7. Kelly ,ii„| Kava- 
nauKh. 'Si to I was the greatest differeiue 
'Jl he .lay. .V.itleion. of St. Paul \()<A^ 
iKiih games ytsierday. one in the 'Cale- 
. Ionia and one in the Walkerville, and 
hot, to Dunhar ,)f ihe Winnipeg Thi>^iles 
.VIcLeod or Diiliilh. was l«.atei, |,v ui^ 
( onieil-l^iyii,. rink of \Viiiiii|)ei; iii the 
tnonniiK hut wou from the eelehrated 
leleplioiie rink of Winnipeg in the afp-r- 
noon n the Walkerville event, bv a s.nre 



BRAIN PHOTOGRAPHED. 

Dr. Simon Pictures His Own 
Knowledge Box. 

M. w v.. Ik, Feb. i;{.— nie human brdn 
lins «i ..ri .|»!io'.»f)«j,,],.,i. l>|-. Carleton 
Simon, of IN I'iist nrth street, exhibits 
a iil<-tur«- of his own .brain, orbtalneTi frjm 
a j)r.»ee.-s in which the cathode rays ar- 
ni: a factor. Jt may be wild, how.ver. 
ili.i .th.r| iwi.i.^siuvaij in.tere.Ht attracted ... 
Uontgen's dJseovn-y. and th.^ expri- 
ne iit.s (,f Kd s ui |>ri.pat-a:"ry to bis ul- 
• nipt to p'aot..gui|.li :lie brain, Wir^ Uie 
nieemive tha; led l>i-. Simon, afl-r m-arlv 
till ... y,-tiM .gf |u.|„rr, to bring l.i b'di h\^ 
wb.,1.- power in ,, Hf,,! at .-inj.t tu eap- 
iur.- Ihe prist, .,f honor in lielng Ihi-.lirs: 
:.. phologrmi*! ;h:- hi- tin .if :. living 
h ing. 

I>r. Sim..M. wh.. is ,1 gr.i.lu.il.' of ihe 
Ne-w York iiniv isily, a pujjl ..f ( 'h.u- 
< ol^ and u i(|.<.in<k-r ...f tin New York 
I o.yelinii-, .bus tells the Hlory ..f his 
e(ror:.s I , .p.hoi.>gPairfi the bia.n tinl his 
• vninal sueees.--; -The brain has b-en 

my esj; , :-.|| .slu.jy. n,„| I have w..?k.-.| 

ind. iMudently. in a <|Tilei w.iv. for nearly 
tin.-.- ,liy< to |.h..l..gi-..ph it. 1 brst 
S'lUg-h: to a<-i-om|ilish mv purpose by 
ptss-ing a <-.,n:ii,uou.s euri-nt of .-lec- 
tiieiiy niiougli ;h.-, brain, illumin.iting it 
hy -h. sjurk. and then I tri.-.l th- inter- 
iiipted current, hu; this pr.>duced jtualy- 
sis of :he hmln, i-, nO^^ring senseless the 
subjects. 

■Til- .prine:i,l,. is illusn-i: -d by a fl.ish 
of lightning ,m a dark night, which 
carries .images through which it travls 
to ;h- eye. Fr.>m Mi is, indeed, i: was 
suggest.' If tu ,mt. -the »ime iJ,-i. niigh- 1, • 
up|.?:ed to .the br.'.in. Again, you kn.w. 
Ml llr. fly IB made alm<jst transparent ..y 
Its T:ny laniern. I am still far from h.iv- 
iiig perfee:-'! the ins;rum<:n: by which I 
am able t> ^h.)togra|»h rh- brain. of 
couri»e the more .solid structur-- - an- i ••- 
fleeter] on thr pi.it. .,, and I found ihn 
th- I^ss -xp-LSure I give ts. the jih.jl .- 
grajihic p)a;e. ;he ea.sjer I apparently 
was «!)Ie to i.hotogrjph transliK-ent m.i"- 
lerial. 

Dr. Simon .s.aid tha: he u.sed: an orUI- 
nary ca.mera wi:h platinum plates, .sub- 
jet red neither to h.;?jt nor to any esiv-cMl 
chemieal tieatment. The time of ejcpo- 
suie was limited to two minutes. Ov- 
d.nnrily the |,,c;or .said the time of -x- 
))osur.. woul.l b'. regulated by the depth 
o! nii, a-iUl through which the light inn-;; 
pa'ss. For che pres^n: Ji will not makt- 
xn«wn the derails of his apparanis. H 
siys: "1 d.in't like to withh.d.l a fr...m 
die jiuhlic, but I desire ni.re fully to j>^r- 
fec': it.hfore doing .so. 1 produce h 
effei'i iyy a r, turn of the light and j>r..- 
puls:..n ihi-ough the far.;;n suhstinc-. .\i 
the :lme of ph.»:ogTiphing the who]', in- 
' i-n-i! chamber of rh^ |>.-ain is ligh , d 
up." 

For rw.i and a lu.lf .Lr.-s tli d ,r-t..! 
W)ik 1 ;ilni..--t unim rruptedly. Th 
WMrk had, nat been wiihout ati. ndicg 
dangers. K'v- n the final and succ-,-.s.sfii: 
n.'i; was ma.le wi:h nu j.ssuranc ;hv 
th.( cun-:'t-a mi;'h. ii>r; h.dd th.,- picture ,,f 
1 d^ud man. Though in a measure satis- 
fird Lhat the |»roces-s was on? by which 
th.< binin could h.. photographed wlth- 
ou: ri.sk of life, i- may be staled that le. 
■ xi:ei;men;.r s-^lected himself as his su..- 
je'-j, that mj. other life might *>' en- 
.lang r.-d. He had arrang.=d mirrors sf, 
th.it he mCgh: ob.= -rve the Lffects, anl 
was thus enable^] to view his own 
bmrn. I. was lighted up so thai: he saw 
the interior and ^ ven the pul.«arions. and 
his sinsatiLons, so far as he had any w re 
ui the strangeness of this phenom.- 
nd succes.s, ra<:her .than any iihvsic d 
effects produced .by tiie foices h- manipu- 
lated, and Which w.:!e controlled hj- tlec- 
tric buttons, thi; camera^ h« ing exi>jS';»d it 
the :nistr»n>; that the light was direc.e.I at 
:he h-.a'd.- The doctor i.^ r,:> yvars of ag-. 
Me p.i.s.s. .s.s,3 str.tng hypn.itic powers! 
which he has u.sel .suei-H.ssfully. thou^iii 
iie is t\ tlcnt on that subject. The phot..- 
ginph h- txhCbits is jjerfect in de;ail. an.l 
th-M-e Seems n ) reason ,for doubling the 
s.iiry. 



IKrx^«»-dil«M'^aHlltKa 




>«ki lli Mi.: 

•>. .'I.J •..-•n 
our^ihititijti 

III Kv/dtuli. 
.-.ugtut, lui. 








SyvitVs 

Cptosuet 



Did It 




•Ui-LLStiLl. 



fJ^ 



_FpC^LTFu^ 

X MERITS OF^^^ 

.fr • i SWlFt'SF 



Thjf. prealest cake tiiat the world 
ever knew was a {-.ouuc! cuke made 
witlici-.it lj!ill< r. 

We liave served cake like it (o 
over a niilliuu wupiin the 
fwiest pound cake, made viili, 
Coto&uet. 
Would you dare to make u 
pcAiud cake with lard r 

SoM everywlwrc, ia palU 

SWirr and CO.MHANV, thkago 



«> .^ 



IHV£<tJ^i^^»K£<V2^^>^- 




What is 




Castoria is Dr. Samael Pitchei ':» prescriptiou for Infknxs 
and Children. 1% contains neither Oplan;, Murphtue nor 
other Niircotic »ubstanc«^. It Is a Haruil<*«.s snbsiitQte 
for Fa»egoric, (fHops, Sckothin^ Syrupii, aud Castor OU. 
It is »»leu.siu»t. itH g-iiarauft'c, is luirty jeartf' nae hf 
Mijiious of Mothei-s. Ca.storia is, tU« Chiid<^eij'» l'uia»«'.ea 
—the Mt^tber's FrienJ* 



'astcria. 



Castoria, 



'HDfc#t«. ia i.s.;., we,; sAs.})V<^ ;.:icbi)clt<»n ^aa* 
fK.-oiuiiie:,.( ii, id sjperior i oanvprt^jj-r [Cioi 
tB•0•ntom^." If \. AiSCEEii. M. I)., 

'ul Sc. Oxt'iT^ St., r.r.xilJyii, S. Y. 



I S< "ur Stora«/-iv, Di&rrhcB*, Eruc.tauoji. 

! K-U« Worms, ti**n ■Ico'p, nxl prrtuuitn- <H 



**TtJoiw«>of 't.a<!U.'ria" !s oc, ani*er«ij aiid 
tfl merits Ko w« U kne-.<m that it fir-euis fi work 

If BUp«'rer<(,-aiiou toendi.rsiML. i ev* nrn liie , 

•ntelli^ent ^aJ.^J!ie.<•. w)io «'.o uot keep O»storl» J 

«UUu *ia.-:j- n-iuh.'" I 

(Uwi/jS M#3e!.H, D !>., I 

y.vw v.-M-ir ntj, ! 



" fcf «^\traJ fi-AJTt I t.a*.» rw>>mniejMlf4i 
y ..ur ' OasieriA, ' AiiU fcii&U aJMayii couuui;'^ Uj 
il'j t*> aa tt haN ibvarjibl/ pro.lu'>«l b^'»r-ni,-i».' 

EcWiH T. pAMTtM^ H. D., 
i '.it St-oet tuad 70. ^w.. Npw York <>zj. 



TTaXT. 



"TTTTT'i — rriTT'T-i Tiwr i Tr-tfi- iii iWBiiMMmi a i a m 



■;««• 



MAKi: HETTKrt BACR. 
Washington. Feb. 1.'!.- Ignited Rtate.s 
Consul Orimke. at Santo Domingo, re- 
ports to thi- state department that 
Ameri< m hags for sugar are being 
■Iriven out of .Santo Domingo by C.il- 
nut.i higs. which are superior in 
(uality. The latter are being used ^ven 
'h.-ugh they are. unlike the American 
bags, subject to duty on import ition 
into the rnited .States 



HOW'S THIS'.' 
We offer one hundred dollars reward for 
any ca.se of catarrh that cannot be cured 
by Hall's Catarrh Cure. 
F. J. CHENKY & Co., Props., Toledo, O 
We, the undersigned, have known F. J 
Cheney for the last llfteen years, and be- 
lieve him perfectly honorable in all hiisi- 
ne.ss transactions, and financially able to 
carry out any obligation made by their 
firm. 

West & Truax, Whilesale Druggists To- 
ledo, Ohio. 
W'uhling, Kinnan & Marvin, Whole.sale 
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio. 
Halls Catarrh V.nrp is taken internally 
acting directly iir>on the blood and mucous 
.surfaces of the system. Price 75 cents jjer 
hottle. Sold hy all druggists. Testimonlais 
free. 
Halls Family Pills are the best. 



NORTHWESTERN BLIZZARD. 



Quite a 



Hard One Has 
Raging Lately. 



Been 



i:l.— 1 'isjm Idles reeci\>-.l 
I hiizzaj-d has been rag- 



Chicago, j.",!,. 
here show thai 

ing for ih.- past thirty hours in Northern 
Illinois. .Northern In. liana, i^ower Michi- 
gan. Soiiihern Wisconsin an.l Iowa In 
this section an-l in Jowa the storm was 
most .severe. Hiirlingt.in an.l DaveiiDori 
rcDorl it the worst of the season l/.te 
la.si night five inches of snow ha.l fallVti 
111 iiloomingtoii. III., eight indies at 
Oavenport. Iowa. nine at Hurlington 
While in Chicaso twelve inches had fallen' 
h.V(laylijfhi thi.s ni.iriiiiig. 

Street car an.l railroad tralfic has lieen 
more or less interrnpted i,.v the storm 
i:i f-hicago one man was kille<l and tin-,.,, 
severely injured as a result of the storm 
Ihe mail killed was S. S. Cox. a condu.-- 
lor on a \orih Side trolley car. He was 
cni.sti,.d heiw.eii the car and a heavilv 
lo!i.le.| coal wagon. 



MARY ELLEN'S CALL. 

Has Dropped Politics and Taken 
to Preaching. 

Widiiia. Kan.. Feb. 13.-Xext Sunday 
inoriiing Mrs. Mary F. Lea.se will make 
her how into the ministerial profession 
and henceforth her literary iirefix will h. 
reverend. Her recent sickness was the 
iinrnciiaie eniise of her min.l taking a 
.liviii.- (mil. .She iiromisfd the Master 
ilial It .she jiol well she would cons-crate 
her hte to Him ami she is keepinu lier 
promise. 

Next Stinday she will preach in the Cen- 
tral Cliiin h of Christ and i! is thoiiKlit 
she will he olTet-e.l ( h,. pastorate whi. Ii is 
vacant at pre.scni. i!he prcjtniscs |o 

skin llic wolves" ill I lie chtir.-h v.h. ii 
she irei.s ill and she savs there are niaiiv 

'il Illflll ttiere. 



'A FAIR FACE CANNOT ATONE FOR AN UNTIDY 

HOUSE." USE • 

SAPOLIO 



onni:i{ i.x>n ukaki.x^-. ox i-i.ai.ms.- 

Stale ol Minii.-sota. Coiiiuy of St. l>oiiis 



Nobody doubts that The Evening Her- 
ald is "the bf^st." At 10 cents a week 
(delivered) It Is amazingly cheap. Tele- 
'phone No. 324. two rings, or send postal. 

Notice of Removal. 

The Hartman rieneral Fhetrie com- 
pany has remrived from its former 
(luarters in the Kxchange block to 216 
West Superior street, in the oflices for- 
m. ily oceur>ied by William Primlle & 
(^o. in the r.-ar of the Xatii.nal P;ink nf 

fftmrtw.rer^ ><o-^Uiopr rrx irn 



I'RATHFISFD FANCIFRS ORCANT- 

I yF 

Chicago, Feb M-Poultry and pigeon 
fanciers, of Chicago, met .i,t the Sher- 
man house last night and formallv or- 
^aniz" -the Xatjon.H Fanciers' i.ssoci- 
ition of Chicago. " by the ad()ption of 
1 constitution and byliwa and the elec. 
tlen of oftlcers. 



In these days of dis.'iar/ointmenls it i.s 
a gratification to know that one r:in 
buy a bottle of .Salvation Oil for 2i;c 



Beecham's pills are for bilious- 
ness, bilious headache, dyspep- 
sia, heartburn, torpid liver, diz- 
ziness, sick headache, bad taste 
in the mouth, coated tongue, 
loss of appetite, sallow skin.etc, 
when caused by constipation; 
and constipation is the most 
frequent cause of all of them. 

Go by the book Pills io«J and 
25<^ a box. Book /ree at your 
I druggist's or write P.. F. Alien Co., 
I j6s Canal Street, New York. 

I A.!^i>a«iitl«t mora then t.OOO.Otnb^j, <, 



CONDENSED DISPATCHES. 

AiTil>rose Thomas, the comjwser. Is dead 
ni 1 aris. He was horn in l.Sll. 

John (Joodnow. the president of the Min- 
nesota State League of Kepublican chihs 
'leclines a re-election. He has served two 
t-rins already and is now husv oriraniz- 
iiiK .M<.Kinley dtihs. " 

The l...ap:iie of American Wheelm..n 
has ahohsh.^l all classes of riders hereto- 
tore known, an.l now simply calls them 
profe.^slonals or amateurs. 

Several consumptive < onvicts In Auburn 
e.- 1.. stale jjrison were yesterdav gIviMi 
an ni.)eetion of lifly rnlnims of aseptolin 
the new cure for consiiniptlon. Ur iCds.m 
the dl.soovetvr of the (Mire, will watch Ihe 
progi-e.ss of the patients and interest inn 
developments are expected. 

l.iiMculn's hirth.la.v was .generally oh- 
.served all over the country. .Mlniiesot.is 
i^oyal (..egion ha.l a hampnt at St Pant 
and the .New Vork Ke|.uhli(.an diih lia.l a 
splendid gathering which was addres.s,-.| 
i>.v ( hainieev I.)ep..w and other notahlw. 
At Hottlneaii. .\'. r>.. (Jeorge Kalinskv 
on trial for the murder of his wife cut tli.i 
procee.llnss short by pleading guilt v to 
minder In the lirst ile;cree. He wiLs iniin.-- 
diately senieneed lor life to the i)eniteii- 
iiary at HIsmarck. 

The .\lJniiesL,ta .stale game and lish com- 
mission yesterday <le<-|ded not to accepi 
the tenns of the Arloii KIsh company f()r 
a .seiip-meni of the stales claim ag'ainsi 
the concern for gnn e .seized, and Kxecu- 
ii\e Ak.'IU Piilh rloti was instructed to g'> 
ahead with the criiiiliial action already 
hegim against tie- individual members of 
Ihe company. 

Superiiiton.h lit \V. K. Leo, of Ilic Si 
( loud refoi inaiory. says he is making no 
ertoit to s<eure the congre..»sioiial iionil- 
n.Ttion from the Sixth district, and add-, 
that he d(.><.;i not think II will he niTcr.Hl 
to him. 



MANLY VIGOR 

rjNCE MORE in harmony 
^^ with tlu! w<irlii,200O 

compli.Lely cnred men uro 
singing happy prai.ses for 
the greate.- 1, era nd- 
cst II ud most buc- 
f essfiil cure for sex- 
ual weakness ami 
lost vigor known to 
nieilical science. Au 
account of thisit-eii- 
fliifid <li.-:corrry, in 
bonk form, with ref- 
ercuc-cs and proofs, 
, , ' '. , , . ^vill ho sent to euf- 

ferlng men (sealed) free. Full manlv visor 
permuueully restored. Failuro iiniibssiblc. 

ERIE MEDICAL CQ.,BUFFALO,N.Y. 




Ill Probate Court. Spe.-ial Term, Janu- 
ary 2:'nd, ]««;. 
In Hie matter of the estate of Jens «; 

Straie. dei.(-aseil: 

Letters of a.lministnition on the estate 
or said deceased hein:,' this dav frranted 
unio Martha Sjober«:. of said county 

It IS .ir-hred that all claims and de- 
nial.. Is of all i».-rsoiis against .sahl estt^te 
he presented to tliis court, for ixamina- 

lion ami allow.-M at ttie probate of- 

liee 111 iJuluth, in sai.l eouiilv. on .Vlondav 
the 24tli day of August, A. l). 1<.>i, at ten' 
o <lock a. m. 

It is further ordered that' six months 
from the date hereof lie allowed to cred- 
itors to present Hieir claims asainst said 
estate, .u the e\|.iralion of whi.-h lime 
all claims not i>re.sented lo ,said court 
or not proven to its satisfaction, shall be 
forever barred, unless, for cause shown 
(iirllier tine- h.- allowe.l. 

Or.lerc.l further that notice of the time 
an.l place of th,. lieariiig and examination 
of said cl.iims and deinaiels shall he given 
by puhlishjiig this ord.r once in each 
wetdt for thre.. su.ccssive weeks prior to 
Hie da.v aiipoiiiie.l for siicli exaiiiiiia- 
tlon. in The iMiluth Fvening Herald a 
.lady newspaper printed and ituhlished' at 
Huluih. il! said count v. 

Oate.l ai Imliith. the 22nd dav of Janu- 
ary. A. I >. lS!ti;. 

Hy Hie Coiirl. 

I'lllXKAS AYFU, 
Jii.iL'c of I'nd.a'.e. 
(.Seal.) 

Jan-:'.0-Feh-C-]2. 




DR. 

FAULKNER, 

SPECIALIST. 

Snccftssfully trfiats 
.Mil chrotne, |>riv«t«» 
Mill nervoos ili.»- 
»asee of male ..^.i 
female. K.i r|^>t«:.. 
'inufroin basint^;-- 
'Vmsnltation Free. 
Othce. r<x>m4, ovrr 
ly Ra«t Scperior rt 
Dalctb. 




LDDD PGISOW 

[A SrCCIAkTYonclaryorTer 

tlaryBypbilispertnaticntly cured in 16 to 
35 days. You can b« trented at hnmo for 
loeBame price nndersanic guaranty, if 
jyou prefer to como bt're wo wiH contract 
to pay railroad fare and hotel bills, and no 
cbarge.lf we fall to cure. If yon have taken mer- 
cury, iodide potash, and etlll have aches and 
painB, M uoouR Patches in moutti, ,»<ore Throat, 
I imples. Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on 
any part of the boil.v. HalrorKyebrows fallinic 
out, it IB this .'Syphilitic HI.OOUl'Ol.'^O.N thiit 
we guarautee to cure. We poitcit the most obsti- 
nate j'li.ses and cliulleiiere the world for ♦• 
ciiHe we cannot eure. I'Mis Ui'-oaao haa always 
bafltetlthn skill of the inoAt eiiiineutphysi- 
.nann. Snou.OOO cnpltul behind our uncundl< 
tional gnanuity. Absolut epruofn Bent Boaled on 
appllcatK.n. Address COOK ItKMKDV COt. 
e07 Maaonio Temple, CUICAOO. trj- 



Seven tramp."; were 



killed 
Ohio. 



In a railroail 
Three rdln rs 



wreck near liextei 
I .^(!ajie<l. 

1" f'ongress yesterday Representative 
McCleary endeavored to replv to Repre 
.scntative Towne'R remarks on free silver 
His remarks were closely followed by 
rneinhorB 




diver. 
y the 



ThUFamnii* ^Cemrdv cures qulokfr unit por- 
miou-iitly all 'K.rv.iii- .11— ;iv,.v, <,}cU' :i< Wj'iU 
Mmiior.v. l..>.s«oj nniln l'..«i.r. Ileadaclic, Wiike- 
fllllM«!^^', l.otti VKiillij, nltihllv eiiilssr.nis. evil 
dri'iilii"'. iti:|i."<'iicy ;t'|.l w.isinii- iljv,.^*,.,. ciiiived 'iv 
.vniilhliil rriMti-H ni- Wf<>««i--<. <'..rii:iliis no 
v.''';""". '■" " '"■•■*♦' t»i»l«- mi.l lilofMl liiilMcf. 
.^.akl's the [iiiIh loi.l iinnv str.,!n; loiil |.;iiiii|. |.;iiKliv 
laril.-l II. V. MiH.rkel. HI 1 per l.o.»; « l-.r »•>. JlV 
lieill |.;i>|i!il.| •.Tltli ;i orilteii (.'iiniioiti.e to lurc ..r 
liH.IK.y leliiiide.l. W ilu- lis (..1 ri-t-e niertlfal 
■xiok, yiil «mI«>.| ill iiliilii iTra|i|uT. wlilcli I'.iii- 
liii.s ir.-:iifioiiiiii,« •iiifi iiiciiii'ial i|.|.enn<.f.<. .\o 
«-hiii-|te r,.f riitihikllnilitKk. Uririf, „f iniitii- 
OniM. --..hi liv .im- ii(lv<'iMI?i...l iii.'ents. or nddren!* 
%» 'VKMKKItCII.. Mn«onirTempIfl.«"hlcii»o. 

SOLD IM DULUTTI, MINN.. BY S. F. 

liOTf'E AND BY MAX WIRTII 

DRUGGiaTS, 



NOTICK OF MORTGAGK SALK- 

\\ hereas default has lieen made in tlu 
con. lit ions of a certain mortgage exe- 
cuted an.l delivered by Mary }•). Mc<\iliill 
who IS de.scribed in said mortgage as 
(.Mary J-:imlra Kahilly, now Marv 
'V- ,„,'"*■' «i''dl,> and James Mc- 
< ahill her husband, mortgagors, to 
i?\ -^,?,'"1'-^'- mortgagee, dated Ar>ril the 
-.lid, 1S%,. and recorded in (he ofTu-e of 
the r..gisier of deeds for St. I.ouis Coun- 
ty.^ Minnesota, on April the 2l'nd. ]>i>:,, at 
4:.,:, o clock I), m. in Hook 127 of mortgages 
on pages 4U and 41.j; and 

Whereas, said default consists in the 
non-paynent of Him .sum of ihiriv-three 
and ^2-P,H) dollars f$33.42>. interest" which 
I.ecanie due an.l payable on the 1st dav of 
-November, ivai. the holder of said mort- 
KaK:e has cxerciseii the optimi to dcclar* 
the entire debt secured hv s.aid mortgage 
to be due and payable as provi<le,l bv the 
t. rms of said mortsaK-e, to-wit: The sum 
ot eight hundre.l fortv-seven and tK-UKi 
dollars (*N4T.;i-.), whi<li amount is .-laiinxi 
to he due thereon at the date of this no- 
tice: and 

Whereas, such mortgage contains a 
liower of sale which hy rea.son of said 
default has become operative and no ac- 
tion or iiroceeding at law or otherwise, 
has been instituted to recover the «lel)t 
secureil hy said mortgage or any part 
thereof. 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby given. 
that hy virtue of sai.l i>ower of sale and 
I.iirsuant to the statute in such case I 
made and provhied.the said mortgage will ; 
he forei'losid h.v a sale of the premises i 
therein de.scrihe.l and situated in St. 
1-oiils ("oiinty. Minnesota, lo-wit: T^ots 
numhen'd t liirl.\-tliree cr.) and Hiirly- 
tl\e <:j.-i). in block numbered ninety-two 
(!i2). In indutli I'roper. Third Hivision, ac- 
coi-iiing t.) the recorded pl.-it thereof, 
which premises will be sold li.v the slicrlff 
of the said St. ]..ouls County.' Minnesota, 
at the front door of the court house of 
said county, in Ihe city of Duluth. in said 
couiit.\ and slate, (iii i-'ridav. the sixth 
day of March. ls:t<i. at ten o'clock in the 
fiireiioon. at publii- a -tfen to Hie highest 
biddi'r fore-ash to pa\- s.iid debt and Inter- 
est together with Jifty .lollnrs ($.".(1.00) at- 
tortie.ws' f' c.. as stipulate.l in said niiui- 
gaivc ic) be p.ii.l in c-ase .>f foreclosure .-in.l 
the disburse nii'iits allowe.l by law. suhieet 
to redeinpiion at .in.v time within one ve.ir 
fr..in the date ol sale as by law provideil 
Dat.d .liiniiary 2.'lrd, istt*!. 

J on MORLKY. 
Mortgagee. 
IMtAI.KK .t l.R.MMON. 
Attorneys for Mortgagee, 
42 and 4:i Kx.dianf;e IPiildIng, 
Duluth. Minn. 
Jan-23-3()-Feb-t;-13-20-27. 



ORDFR |-«»K 1IF-:aR1.\-<; AI'PI.It-ATP i\- 
FOR Al*r< dNl Mi:x:- MP .\OMIVis- 
TKAToH.-. 

State of Minnesota. <'ounly of St. Loiii-j. 
— ss. 

In I'robate Court. Special Term. Janu- 
ary :tyth. ismt. 

In the- matter of the estate of i:rick A. 
Nelson, dece.ised: 

< m receiving and lilinc Hie petition of 
Paul laden, of He- eoiiniy of St. I..<.iiis. 
representing among oth<r ihinss th;!t 
Krick A. Nel.<:on. late of Hie eoiiniv of St. 
I.oiiis, in the stale of Minnesota.' on Hie 
loHi day of November. A. I). ivv",, 
at the county xf St. I>oiiis. die«l in- 
testate, and beinn an inhabilar.t of this 
county at the time of his death leaving 
goods, cliattels and estate within this 
couniy. and that the saiil petitioner is 
a.irent for the heirs of sai.l deceased, aiei 
praying that administrdiion of said estate 
be to Charles O. Xel.son granted. 

It is or.iere-.l that sai.l p-tition he heard 
he fore said court on Saturda% . the 22ne| 
.lay of February. A. D. ivirt, at' ten oclock. 
a. ni. at the probate oHice in Duluth, in 
said couniy. 

Onlered further that notice thereof Ix" 
given to the- hei's of .«5aid decea,sed and 
to all iiersons interested, by publishing 
this order oiie«- in e-ach week for three suc- 
c-essive weeks prior to .said dav of hear- 
inp in The IHilnth Kv.-ning Herald, a 
daily ncws|.ape'r prinie-d and publish«'.l at 
Duluth. in said county. 

Dated at KuluHi Hie .Wth day of Janu- 
ary. A. D. Iv^iH. 

Ily the r'ourt. 

I'MINKAS AYFR. 
Jiidjre of Probate. 
(.Seal.) 

Jaii-30-Feh-<;-12 



ORDKR FOR H FARING ON Cr.AI,MS.- 

State of Minnesota. Cotmtv of St. IajuIs 
ss. ' ' 

In Pi;obate Court, Special Term. Janu- 
ary ?,inh. ]s«»ij. 

'".-"iw. '"•*'*'''' **'' ♦''** estate of KlizalMMh 
1"-. \\ nite. deceased: 

Letters testamentary on the estate of 
said <lcc'-as<..i bein^' this day ^rmnted unto 
Alma S. Whit... of .said countv 

It is ordered that all elainis and ilo- 
niands of all per.-<ons against said estate 
be presente.1 to this court, for examina- 
tion and all.twanee, at the probate of- 
tice in iMduth. in said eouniv. e.n Mondav. 
the 24th day of August, A. 1 >. IVtti, at ten 
o clock n. m. 

It is further ordereel that six month.<< 

ri-om the elate here-eif li.. .illDW..! to ere.1- 

iiors lo present their elainis against said 
estate, at the exidraiion of whiedi time 
all claims licit pre»,seiite-d to .saiel court or 
not proven to its satisfa.-tion. shall" be 
forever barre>.t. uidess for caii.se shown 
further time be allowf>cl. 

Ordere-d fimher that notice of the tim*> 
an.! place of the heariii-^ an.l examination 
.>r said ebaims and eh-niands shall he civeii 
ley publishing this or.ler onc>e in each 
week, for three successive w.eks prior lo 
the day appdnte-el for sii. li examination 
in Tlie !«ni„ib lOxenin^ H. rahl. a dailv 
newspaper printed and published at Dii 
luth. in .said e-OTinty. 

Dated at Duluth'. the tldth day of Jann- 
aiy. .\. I». isjifi. -' annu- 

ity the Court, 

PHINKASAYKR. 
(Seal.) "'^" °'" ^''■o'Jate. 

Jan-SO-Fcb-fi-l.r 



WEAK MEN 

instaiit Relief Cure hi 1;. days. .NVv.3r rulunis. T 

r.„*L.''r.'te'i?S}' '" ""^ ^"Ti'rt''- "1 a plain voaled on- 
volope FKRK a preikrHpiioii with full .linvtlons for 
a qiilc-k. privat- cure for .".osi .ManhcMid. .Nicht I.c. sos. 
.V-rvous Pehillir. Smalt \\,..|b P:,rtK. Varicocele el.-. 
lalsohuv,>i|,..ni-lir,ne>'i!,.r-.«|.. AJdrfK-; , 

«. H. WrlKhl, Hum. ivow. MMrsLall. MUh. I 



PCklchfcUr'a RnclUh Dlaavad Rm.« 
EHNYROYAL PILLS 
-G»~X Original aod Only tJcnulnc. a 

.»••.,; HruKil In KeHl »r,4 VoM BrtalllaCU^ 
hc.w. «,R!e.li.ithhu;r rihbon T»V«vB^ 
In.iolhrr. Ir^i-'aangmui >t,h^tSu W 

, f...'i..;>..iew.raf.„ns. Ai Uruggi.t,, „ Ma«*«. 
m ritini.* Ii.r i'irii<-ul.>ra i#..ii.^lrr^*^ 

I' Mull. lee.elMK i,-t,u.ooi»i. AT. ' '^■•* 
. , ('ktche>(rr('hciBl<.ititu..M " 

VW tl UJ L^><al l>ta<(Ui4 




T. 



MmRMMMW 



•f 



c 







T 



'/ -wj 



maa 



THE DCLUTIl EVENING HERALD: XHVRSDAY, • FEBRUAE¥ 13, l-^O- 



K 





The Fein Club Dante Lar.l 

Eveninji Was a Great 

Success. 



Ladies of the Maccabees 

Will Have Their Social 

Tomorrow Evening. 



Knights of Pythias Ball Also 
to Be Given-Other 

News. 



The liul. IS ^i ihf tVin tlul) I'xcoid. .1 
all exiKCtations hi ih* suct-oss of th^'ir 
l>Hil at Great Eastern hall last •■viTinsj. 
AlxDut Pfventy-fiw v upU-s Wc-rc p.i'S- n". 
makins: th .• -affair a financial as w.il a-' 
a »x-ial pucciss. A iiumlxT \v-,'.v [.ns- 
ent from Duluth. ul^o from W.^l Su 
i>erlor ami Prc»ct rkn^jlt. Music \va.> 
fu. nish^'^SIfcy T. MuThy'.-? ..rch^-stra 
with E. L. Fishc-.- ;x;>.mi'ter. The ni ni- 
)i rs <if th • club which consists of y >u ■.;; 
ludi'?^ In ihei.- "tt'^.is ar(» to b' conRraui- 
lat»»><l on the!; .managrement of tht- peri- < 
of dancs already givon. Several nixi 
will be- Kivs-i^ aft 'r the LentL.i Sv.'as<;>ii. 

Ti.inor v.w t^venins' thf readies of thi> 
MaccabT^s will uive a Maiiiatta'. s-cial 
at A. O. r. \V. hall and th- ladiv-rs a. • 
i-ach r^iju-sted r~ b.-ing with th^-m a 
lu.K'h and a.i .»ld hat to be t.immed i>y 
s m** St .ul •m;l",i i r^«. .it. 

Th? K iight.« ',{ Pythias are oxortinq 
thv-'mselvca t(- niak.- thoi.- dance at th. 
!!• n i"tt ,n th ' .Hame evni.ig a brilli- 
ant alTai- a.xl iridicaiicns are. that th' y 
will b • .ou<:t»?.«!ful. 



I.IXCOLN SKRVICK. 
An Intt-n .-:ting Line- In ni -ni •;ial .si-r- 
vlci? wa.>( h 'Id at Asbu.y chu;"ch last 
cv<>ri'ig. S • ch .^ w r.' nia»U' by li \ , 
D.-. F'-rbt's. r.,1. E. O. Oridley and C I 
Har i.s. T. Might a K-v- feast will !>.• h. Id 
at th • samr :.laO'. Th.' Sunday schM.l 
rally which wa.s afiXiint. d at th- chunii 
fi>r tcin-.-.i*!'W .-"V.-riing has been i.ost- 
i«>red as Dr. F. rbts will ri llvi*:- an ml- 
dn'-ss .'Is. wli ■(• ' i>:j that . V'^ning. 



WEST DIMTH URIfCFS. 

C'ha;! s Ca.jisch has g-.t;*- l.> L.a Crossi . 
Wirt., or a visit. 

J. A. Murphy is b.ick fr in a tii. I'l 
Twr, Harb-.rs. 

Thv* W ft Duluth rt^or.Ki a:"o takiim 
cr/.).«<ide -abl' irit-r st ii: the- 1pcIu.» t.) l>. 
give.i by Bi.^h"'-/ F /Wlcr at th- L.yc.^uni 
ii Ih? fii-ar futu v f.r tht^- b.rr-fit i>f Dr 
F..'-be«. 

P<'t ■ • R *wn has r"tur.nfd from llib- 
bl.'ig where hu <^'.ffanizt»d a lodge if .Maf - 

M.'S. I. T. Fiurnsid ■ has .•••turned fr- ni 
(:arnz-r>n. Wis., wh.' ■• .sh:- att: id'd th'- 
funfral »>f he- gra..din oth"!-. 



Grossly Exaggerated. 

The story of the arrest of Charles 
Muntray. published in a morning 
l*a[i«'r. is gro.s.sly exaggerated. The 
troulile is said to lie in a misunder- 
.staatling between Al'intiTiy and his em- 
ployer, Joe RIfMim. The f..rmer claims 
that his employer faib d to pay his tra- 
\eling expenses as h<* agrtd to, .s«» he 
kept it out of hi.s collections. T'ti-- 
amount is small, and does not nearl> 
jipproach t'^M. as slated in the morn- 
ini! pap>-f. William ''anipliell is waiidd 
for making a wa.v with his traveling 
out fir and three suits of clothe.s iie- 
longiiig to Hloom. 

Montray wa.s arrested T i sday and 
was arraigned in inunicipal lourt tliis 
morning on a charge of ste!i!i>ig $141. 
H«aiing was set for Rattirday at '.i/'A 
a. m. and bail was n.xed at jir.d. fiir- 
rdshe<l li.v Alderman Trevilli<m. 



A Handsome Store. 

Among rli ■ marts that lire- the city 
.'Streets, i.rr'-ring to the pui)lic the very 
l»eMt in all lines, the large grocery st(»r^• 
of T. J. Anderson & Co., recently 
opened at No. 11." Hast Superior str-et, 
<leHeives meiiiion. The proprietors ar-- 
veterans in theii- line and their exi>eri- 
ente and judginent enaides thetn to 
cater in the most aceeptaljle manner 
to the iiouseholder who wants the l)est 
the maik> I offers at the louest price it 
i« tff be had. Their new st'K-k eumfiris'-s 
everything in the griK-ery lin--. frum 
he;ivy sta|)Ies to th>^ very latest fad in 
tal>le luxuries. Messrs. Anderson & Cf).. 
besides their large establishment in 
this city, conduct stores in other parts 
of the stat"^. They will undoubtedly 
have th" large trade they merit. 



I!efofethpfift\!<'he<l 
(Hiil ruffle hud .1 Li 
Moe*rin. HudgnvAV-A 
into blofison; .'\nd 
blcT^m into fruit. 
And PC ftirlhoed 
ir.fryc- into v.-nnt?.rt- 
hoed and the womin 
into motherhood. 

The two mo5t crit 
icdl limes in u v,\. 
man s lite arc the 
times \\ bik.il iii.iWr 
the ^11 1 n \;uiuau, 
and the wiiiuan a 
luutht-r. At these 
tunes, Ur. Hierce's 
Favorite Ficscrip- 
t i u ti is of incalcu- 
1 a b 1 e value. It 
strengthens and invigorates the organs dis- 
tinctly tViiiiiiine, promotes rcgulatity of 
tlu functions, allays irritation and milaui 
matiuii, checks unnatural, exbaUbtinijr 
draiii-^ and puts tlit whole delicate orgaii- 
iitu ii.tu pertVi-i • undition. Almu^>t all the 
ill-: of wjmankiad are traceable to some 
fottu of what iM known a& "female com- 
plait. t" There arc not three cases in a hun- 
dred ut woman ; peeuliai disease.-; that Ltr. 
Pieie-:'- Favoiiie Fiesctipliou will not cure. 





11 



&> 9 

'•v i:i'4 
6i n 
« 11 
® 6Vi 




THE PRODUCE MARKETS. 

IN DULUTH. 
N»te The (iiiutattuns below nre for 
gooita wlili'h change hands in luts on the 
open market; in Jilling order.><. in order 
to (tecnre best goods for Mhippintf and to 
cover cost incurred, an advaiu-e »»ver Job- 
bing prices has to l>e charged. 

liL'TTKR. 
» 're.inieries, separuior.s, extra.. '2VU 2Tt 

Dairies, fancy, speeial make l.S'ni lit 

Dairies, Kood, fair and sweet. 11<^ 12 
Packing stock I'iii S 

CHEESE. 

Twins or Hats, full cream Wd 

Full cream, Young America 11 */) 

Full cream, second grade 8 

Swiss etieese, N'o. 1 13 

Brick. No. 1 10 

l>inil)erger, full cream, choice., 1(> 

Primost 8 

EOGS. 

Candled stock, strictly fresh... 19 (fi) 20 
PEAS AND BEANS. 

Fancy navy, per bn Jl 2.' 

Medium, hand picked, per bu.,. I < 

Dirty lots, per bu 

Hrown lieans. fancy 

Yellow peas, per bu 

POTATOES, 

Potatoes, Minnesota 20Q 22 

VEGETABLES. 

Beets, per bu 3(m 3.". 

<'arrots. per bu 'M(U> ii.") 

(VIery, per doz.Minn -KKii 1 W 

Turnips, white, pt-r bus Siiij) 

Egg plant, per doz 40«D 50 

Si|iiaslies, hubbaril, per doz S-Vit 1 (HI 

Oniony 3&# 3<) 

FRUITS. 

Bananan. bunches 70® 1 75 

l.emon.o 3 XW 4 <)0 

Cranberries, per bus 2 eSfQ) 2 75 

pf-ars 2 75^' 5 r,n 

Oranges. jK-r box 3 Si'ii 4 .'".0 

APPLES. 

Winesaps 2 TJ-f? 3 W 

flremiim.s (u'.i<*> 

Noriheiii spy (i/ 3 .'.0 

Hen Davis 2 2r/(j) 2 50 

Baldwin.^ 2 75'^) 3 (H) 

Willow Twig 2 5Wi) 2 75 

JonaiJiaiis rre 3 (><) 

Medium stock 1 75Ti> 2 2J 

DRESSED MIOATS 

Veal, fan.y 8 « S.',^^ 

Veal, choice 6 (ft) TVis 

Veal, heavy, thin, coarse VVii> 5 

Mutton, faney dresser} C (tfi 

dki:.ssi;d poti/rRV. 

Sprlntc cliick<-ns 11 Tf/ 12 

.\.l.\r--l ]<» Ot, \l 

BRAN AND SHORTS. CAR LOTS. 

Bran. I'm* lb, .s.-icks iiiclnde.l. .$ 7 ;'M// S .V) 
Shorts. «'iHi 11), sacks i.-n-luded. ti 5t»'(i) 

Red <log H (Ml) » 50 

'Jround f>-ed. No. 1 10 So-i/ 11.50 

(Iroutid feed. No. 2 10 5()'*j. U ."."i 

HAY, CAR LOTS. 

Choice South .Minn $ 7 00 8 OD 

Northern .Minn 5 5i)''«i « :V) 

.Medium 4 50''a' 5 oft 

I'oor 4 fKVfxJ 5 (Kj 

Tame, ton, choice timothy lo OO^ilO CO 

IN NEW YORK. 
New York, Feb. 13.— Butler, llrm: state 
ilairy, !i'(/l.Sc: Western dairy, lifi/Uf, Wesr- 
t-rn creamery, 12f«Utc: Elgins. I!ir. Eg^s. 
ipiiei: Western. l.^H'&Vac. 



IN CHFCArjO. 
Chicago, Feb. 13.— Butter, fiim: 
cries. Hf/ISUc. Eggs, (irm, \Y<i]\o. 



cream- 



THE OFFICE PROBLEM. 



Z'Mc Jyl.>- ■'dV*,c: £^enf(>ihbc.-, T,. ,^. . Qn'fi, 
r-^hrurav. 19V<c hid- M.iy. smi, '..■; julv. 
.".;.' ;\:duvl. Pork, F'bniiVy. w^t^- Mav. 
a".:-: Julv, ?lu..V'. Lard. M.av, ^'. fo bi.l, 
Juiv. -.:..<;:. ■Rib'?..rcbiuary, jr, It: M.iy -* "•- 



Wheal War. Strong Moiil of 

the Day and Closed 

Hijiher. 



The Weather Rej^arded as 

the Main Cause Of the 

Strength. 



Bulls Who Fifiure Wheat Will 
Be Scarce Before An- 
other Harvest. 




to have, by ilsell' 
iii^- which pat thf 
to t;:ii.4c by 11 o'd 

There was 
t'liicauo who ha> 
satisfaction that 
article in tin 
\esi an 



A FINE CO.NCERT. 

Th»- con<ert at Normanna hall last 
evening at which Alexander Bull, son 
of the famous violinist, Ole 
Bull. appeared. was a great 
success. the attendance being 
large and the music excellent. Mr. Hull 
uses his father's favorite instrument, 
a Guarnerius. and has Inherited much 
of his famou.s parent's genius. He 
played a number of his father's famous 
compositions and was received with 
great enthusiasm. 

Er^-ind .Vakhus assisted and gave a 
number of selections on an eight- 
stringed violin. He is a remarkable per- 
former. Miss Hilda .Swansf)n gave some 
charming piano numl)ei-s. 



Some of the Arguments Which 
Arc Being Used. 

The .'-.crainbl'- liu* oiiici'.-; < intitiues as 
lively as i-vcr and the aldermen and 
Muyor-el-ct Truelsen are being be- 
sieged all day long. The crcifest for the 
P'sition of he.iltli ofliier is becoming 
very spirited. The physicians are mak- 
ing a strong canvass for tiieir clioic-. 
Dr. ltf>binson, and he is considered t > 
have the best shr)w, if Dr. Routh is V) 
be dropiM'fl. A strong fight f(»r the lat- 
ter is being made. The great argtinunt 
advan. ed for his r''t»-ntion i.s that in 
the litigation riKainst the water com- 
pany, which ttie city is alK>ut to be- 
come involv.d in, the services of Dr. 
Routh will be indisi>ensil»le. be<ause 
as health ofljccr he has giiined much 
infoimation which the city must have 
and which cannot be obtained unless 
he chooses to give. 

No one has as y 't stated wliat this 
information is, but if is beiiig held 't\*-y 
the new ald'rmcu by liouth's friernls. 

The same argument is being made in 
.Mr. (■ int's interest and it is having 
ccrisjilerable weight too. One f>f the 
knowirig ones said today that thi^ next 
city attorney will be either .Mr. Cant 
or Ellsworth Benham. S. D. Allen has 
denied, that he has any nfttion of tak- 
ing the city attorneyship, but a strong 
titrlit is being made for him. 

All t'ars that Aldermen-eleet Cov- 
entry would fail to qualify and that th" 
shadow of Howard had fallen across 
the chair of the alderman frt^tm the 
First ward, were put at rest this morn- 
ing, Mr. (^oventry r4ualifying and filing 
his afhdavit of campaign exp<mses In 
the city clerk's office todav. 



Wheat was <sirong at tlio o|»eiiiiin here 
today, or at least it became .so insiaiktly 
thereafter. While May opened >4C lower 
at ti2ES«c It uuickly advanced to tSc under 
Kood ImyiiiK orders and small offerings. 
The wi'atlier had |>erhaps most to do wiih 
the strength, althotish there were nihet- 
ri-ast)ns in addition to it. The Liverpool 
market was ipa3ic<l steady at unchangeil 
price«: the Northwe.«»tern receipt.s were 
somewhat smaller than at the corresiKjnd- 
ing time on the wtn-k before, ami the rail 
stiipnients from Chicago since Tuesday 
ainoiMileil to 232. HM bus. AJ'teiwards there 
was a reaction and May dt:opiied back to 
t;-j-\c. 

The snow, which fell to tlie ilepth ol 
twelve inches in ChicaRo. was much light- 
er elsewher*' and the preeifiit.-ition in the 
Southern tier of counties in Illinois ami 
over the most im|Miriarii i*irt of the win- 
ter wheal belt was in lie- sha|ie of rain. 
.As colli weather was pre<licie4l to follow 
the rain and snow, it was thought that 
ilainatfe might oci-iir thereby to the win- 
ter wheat i)lant. While that w:l.s the os- 
teiMsilije anil most i)roiniii'-iit feature of 

1 he ni-ws to wliich the strentrth of the 
market was ascijlied, the pftssible hurt 
to wheat from thtt <'aiis« was too remote 

ln(liic"-<l the h<^ivy buy- 
price of May wheat ui> 
)ck. 
i.sti|[MiK bull contingoni at 
tigureil to their own 
whiat wilt he a scarce 
wctld before another har- 
their buying, more thiin anything 
fresh in the situation, is the true inwai-d- 
II. ss of this morniiiKs bidge. The .Miinie- 
iipolis and Dnliith receipts 'of two days 
were S:12 i-ars compaf-d with W) cars for 
the corr<'.'^|>ondin« period id' last week. 
Liverpool closed :it '^d advance com|)afed 
with Tne.-s.lays closing <piotations. but the 
H.-rliti and Paris ipiotations were a shade 
low-er for the day. The market ruled 
strong to the dose and the lust sale was 
!ii t;:!-Vjc. The mills bouffht about .'".o.iXH) 
bus of cash stuff to arrive at ::i- under 
May. Tiie closi- was ^'.(ic liigher than 
Tuesdav for cash stutT and ■V4<- higher for 
.Mav. Followiiifc were tlie closing prices: 

VV heat—. N'o. 1 hard, cash, til-S,"-. Febru- 
ary. t.I'i,!-: .May. t*'V. No. 1 northern, 
cash. •>•»■,>(•; l-'ebruary, I'^f^Y^r -May, <;5'V. No. 

2 northern, cash, :,~Wii^\h*.''. May, tll^c. 
.Vo. 3, .V>'V».''5^mC. Rejedted. .■.OVl52%c. To 
arrive-No. I hard, <>Vmc: So. 1 northern. 
fi<t\c. Rye, 34c. No. 2 oats, lV«'4c: .No. :! 
oats, I8V4C. Flax, st;'/ic. 

Cur inspection— Wiieat, 343; corn, 5: 
Wlnat, 2S4,.'>;10 bus: corn, 341M bus; oats, 
oats. IS; rve, 5; barley, 1; Max, 7. Receipts - 
t;i:C.* bus; rye. 2.'lTi! bus; bailey. 521 bus; llax. 
HiiTT bus. 

NEW YORK MONEY. 
New York, I'eb. 13. —Money on call 
steady at 3'~.'(i4 i»er cent. Prime mercantile 
liaper 5Uj'i/7V.j jier cent. Sterling exclian^'e 
lirm wiTh actual business in bankers' 
bills at $4.S7=V4'};4.NS for <leinanil and $4.S<;i,2 
'(/■•4 for sixty days. PoKted rales $4.ST'i( 
4.SS and $)..s.si/«4.Mli. Commercial bills $1.- 
s.'.'-,. Silv<-r certlticales tiT'^'Si-^i : no sales. 
Har silver ti"'^. Mexican dollars ..53'/;.. Oo\- 
ernment bonds steady. .\<<W 4s registered 
and cnni>f(n $1.1';: 5s res-isten-d and cou- 
pfrti. JLIL-"--; 4s rct;islei-...il. fl.Ofl; du cnnp-m, 
:.\ '.:iIa,; 2s rcKislered, !t»;i.^; I'acile- lis of '.<:. 
SI. 02." 



t 
iX'i:: No. ?■ haru winter. CfmiSc; No. _ 
northern fsprln)?. C-'V^c. Ca^li: Corn. No. 2. 
J?'.tc. Cash: Oats, No. 2, 19%c. Rye, cash. 
>i..r May. fiOc asked. Barley, cash. No. '-', 
.,/,.. Flax, cash, HP'/- Timothy, cash, 
5 ; -<• K.d.i-uarv. $3. '.»•). M.irch. $a.v5. 

Ni;W YORK CRAIN. ^ 

.\i w \ ork, Feb. 13, Wheal. M:iich, 

TlV,|c: .May, 72''(ic l>ld; .lane, 72-VHe aske>r. 

.f.ilv, T2'4C iisked. C(Un, .May. :«i'',c, Oats. 

.M>ay, '£>%r. 

THE .\ll.\NFAPOldS .MAKKET. 
.MlniieJipolls, l'"eb. 13. -Wheat strong, 
dose, February, (Jo'4c; May, ill >/<'(» V"; July, 
•;2\c. On track -N<i. 1 liard. iil'4c; No. I 
norihern, (io'V; No. 2 norihern. 5!«'',c. Re 
celpts, 511 cars. 

NEW YORK STOCKS. 

Market Opened Strong, Higher 
and Buoyant. 

New York, l-'.b. 13.— The stiwk market 
>p.-iied siioiiK and higher oil m-ideraic 
ileullujcs. Bii.oyancy was noted in the in 
diisli'ial shares. Tobacco on the favoiabl'- 
aiiiiiial rc|/ori rose 3 per ci-at and sugar in 
collection with advances in the prices of 
l.oili foreign and donnstic grades, Im- 
;u-:.ved I'S,. C neral llledrlc Kained I'Vi, and 
fhicago <Jf.s. 1'44 per ccni. L. &• N. record 
id the gr.'aiest advanc- In the rail- 
f.):ids, 1 per C'til. 

S|)"culatii/n was irrcgiil.-ir in the sec.ind 
hair wi;h the fluctuations narr.,w in most 
instanr'cs. l'''urther lUpiidations on a 111.- 
fral scale in toliacco cjiiiseil a r('<'eHsioa t" 
f^DU. New Jersey fell ' ff %. The general 
market is (|Miel and sle;idy. Sales 12S,ihmi 
shares, indiiding :m;,iioo listed and :!2,too iin- 
lisied. 



RAINY LAKE COUNTRY. 



J. C. Foley Has Lost None of 
His Confidence. 

J. C. Foley, who is operating on t.h- 
.»rigtn;d Wieg.ind mine on the S^»in • 
liver section of iho Rain.v I*ike gold 
lit Ids. cam, diwn fr.>m the gold coun- 

:iy t.-)day, on hJ.= way East, whor^' he 
will remain until .ibfuit March 1. He 
w 1.-4 .icccmifiunk-d by R.).'--s W ilk ins. a 
I) .roi't asRiyer, and F. O. Corping, of 
.\<-w York, who ar.' in.ercMiel with him. 

To a H lal.l r. iiorter, Mr. Foley ey- 
I>r;s.srd himself as vvcn more satL'^fic I 
W'.'th t.he outi »ok foi his i«iipfr:y :hdn iie 
WMs wtun he was loc«ited :n Duluih, and 
Ins just g.>l 111 gold fever. The botm 
uj) :lier.^ his fl iKened ou: completely, tis 
all l>o .ms do, whfihei :liey ari' IkicU d 
by .inyrhing or not, and <he result i.s tli.it 
.he country is ipii t in comjwi i.son ti 
>vha: it was in the jualniy days. 

R.iiny Like Ol'ty is .1 desert wast- . 
Tlu'ie at • hcrJIy i doz-,, p«^,. 
|)1 there. Thfr. are som ■ gi-id 
claims on :he .\niHric.(n sHd-", 
but everydiing is so ;.i.-d u|> vyi;li 
! ligation th.it i. is imi-iss)bl." to do mui li 
of aio'lhing. A'liing ;he Seine only two 
( inceins jyi- w.>rking, F .le> 's :ind tlv 
.-•,.)-cill< 1 Engiksh syndicnt.'. All tli.- i si 
.:- holding on amd ■waiting the outcom -. 
.\s fir the :wocv>nc,ras ab.iv.- nieniionel, 
ih y ate proceeding -With th-4r develoj)- 
aien.s, ani will I.? le; ly for aa:uaJ oper- 
.;'t; ins nex: .summer. 

"We arc down 155 fe-i," said .M'-. 
F.Wey, "inl w^:? are well sjtisfied witli 
th.i showing. Th-:- rpiality of the ore is 
. xcellent, and ;he vein holds out as 
ihoug'h it Wcie pernsinent. widening .i.-; 
i: gors doA'n. We his: the v-ein <Hi our 
(ir.-\ shaft <,n No. f> Vvin, but it i.s. mtw 
l.veiopiing agiUn .mU the llssute is fllUl 
these. By Sept. 1. If it Isolds ouv as it 
his all tlie I'lme, w. shall 1k' turning ou: 
inillit>n ai; r.he ra'te of $1000 .1 lay. We 
■ uld put in a .5-.s;ainp mill now, and 
work in a .^mall way, but we prefer : 1 
■.viit un:i'I w.' cin run .1 20-st.imt) mill," 



THE I 

Lj-.erpool. 

demand |)oo 

2 red sprjn 



-I Vi-:RI'ooi. .MARK FT. 

I'l-b. 1;.- VVlic*!. Spot <piiet; 
■. .N'o. 2 red winter, 5s S'/^d: No. 

slocks cxhaiisied: ■Jlo. I hard 



CONFIDENCE PROCLAIMED. 



.Maiiitoba, .5.s T'/^d; No, 1 «'allfornia, .5s <i'4d. 
I'"iiiiires opene<l easy wilji near and dis- 
tant iwsitions ',4d lower. l»ut later reacted 
and i-losed lirm with near and distant po- 
sitions '4'i('-..d higher. Business heavb-s' 
on latest "|»osilions. February, 5s .5d ; 
.March, .5s H'/ijd ; .April. .5s ^'.^.-d: May, 5.s SV^d: 
June. .',s HVid; July, ,5s S'^i-d- Corn, spot 
ipdet. Ameri<iin mixed lu-W, 33 ',4d. Fut- 
ures o|>ened ipii'-t at uni'baiiged price>i, 
riosed lirm with April and May Ud liiKli- 
er and other monilis uncbanKe<l from yes- 
terday's dosing prices, liusiness abotit 
eiiuallv ilistribuled. February, 3s l'/.ld; 
Aiiril. ;js Pi-d; May, ;is 2d; June, .'{s 2d; July, 
tis 2'4d. l-lour. dull; demaiul |>oor. St. 
Louis fancy whiter, 7s ',m|. 



CATTLE AND HOGS, 
chicasro, Feb. l;;.-Hov;.s, ig,»uo; left over. 
41100. Market ratlier slow; ijrices lirm to 
.5c lusher. Light. $4.iKi'.(.i.30; mixed. $4.i>»':'i 
4.22: heavy. $:!.VV<it.2o; rough, «3..sr.'fi 3.!t.'. 
Cattle, receipts, 'Mflfl. Market steady to 
strr)ng*r. Beeves, *3,1.5<ji4.f;5; co.ws and 
hdfers. $l,0Vii:!.S5; Texas .steers, $2.7r>^i3.70; 
stockers and feedt+rs. |2.W>'><3.75. Sheep, re- 
ceipts. lO.Oi.ii. Market strong. Hogs, of- 
ficial yesterday. 22.275; shli>menis yester- 
day, 5i:i5. Cattle, official yesterday. 13.2S;!: 
shipments, yesterday, 4fi03. Sheep, of- 
lii-ial receipts yesterday. 12,S86: shipmfnts, 
yestenlav. 25.5.55. Esiimate^l how's tomor- 
row, 13,<xVl. 



NIAGARA RUNS DRY. 

American Falls Short of Water 
This Morning. 

.Viigar;. Falls, F. ii. i:i.— F'.r liie liist tine 
"I half .1 ci-niur.v, the .American fall'i, prac- 
iicdly ran ory if;da.v. liy lb'» fornruiti n of 
.in ice bridge or dam, exieiiding from 
.■<ihlos.s(-r'.s <! jrk oa the y\m"rieati Inak, 
:l;uut hi.lf way a<To.ss ihe river, the watei- 
Aits almost entirety diverted 1 . the Cana- 
dian f,llls. Tills mor.'diig it was i>ossible 
:'.r a time for a inaa witii a p'iink to hav-' 
w.ilked from tiie mainland to (Joal isl-,;Md 
w'!li)'>ut W'.'triiig his fi ft, and ind«'ed. i , 
■Aalk be: wen all tli- islands inside < f 
<: .: t i.slaiid. 

.M 11 w'elock tlie water was so low thai 
a ma:i in kn -e bo..ts could hi.ve w;»lkid 
lefoss the brink of liie falls from I'rosji- -I 
!•'• int to <^loat island. 

INSURANCE CONVENTION. 



UAD SO FIRE. 
T. E. Hav.ke.s telephoned to The Her- 
ald t'nis morning d-^nying the story of 
the fire at bis house yesterday. Said 
he: "I wouldn't kick at all. only this is 
the second time a fire has been reported 
in the city i)ai>ers as o<"curring at my 
house, and there has never yet been 
anything 'if the kind. As regards yes- 
t.' rdays fire, it not only wa.s not at my 
house, but it was nowhere In this vi- 
f'li'iiy" 



ELEf?TRrc BITTERS. 

Electric Bitters is a medicine suited for 
atry .sf-ason, but lierhajis more generally 
needed in the spring, when the languid 
exhausted feeling prevails, when the liver 
Is torfiid and sluggish and the neeil of a 
tonic and alterative is felt, A prompt use 
of this meilicine has often averted long 
and perhaps fatal bilious fevers. .\'o 
m -dieine will act more surely in coun- 
teraeling an<l freeing the system from tlie 
malarial poison. Headache, indlprestlori, 
const ifiation, dizziness yield to Electric 
Bitters. Onl.v ."^1 cents per bottle at Du- 
luth Drug comp'^ny'p drug store. 

Attt^nd the basket soc-Ial at S:. An- 
:h >ny's church parlors, Seconl s»:re=t 
ap.l Trtird avenu- ea.^^r, onight. .\d- 
mi.=rsion fr€e. 



French Deputies Declare it By 
a Large Majority. 

I':iris, Feb. 13 —The chamber -jf deputies 
•<,<iay by aA^ote of .320 to43edepted a vote 
of c-*tilJdf;ni.-e ill the Kjvernmen;. 'I'his ;-e- 
lion was tlie result of the refu.sal of ihe 
Sf-nate, on Feb. 11. by a vote of lOS to S.5, 
to pass a vot'- of ccnfidence, at the rf-ques; 
of .M. Bourgeois, th • premier, on th" qUr-s- 
tion cf the .Southern railway scandals. 

The senate ad >ptc(| the resobuloii depi"-- 
cating th" irregularities und demanding a 
searching inquiry. The cal.inet nlei afer 
the adverse vote in the senat-:^, but decicl- 
c'l net tc r'^'Siga and to .■'ndeavor to obtain 
a vat' of confidence in the chamber of 
d'-raities today. 



Paris, 
justice. 



M. RIC.\RD RESIO.VS, 
Feb. 13.— .M. Ricard, mlnl.ster of 
has tpadere<l his resignation. 



A CARD OF THANK.«. 
F >r th^ ma.iy ex .-rcs-^ions of sym.^aihy 
a .d ki-.dnes.s shown us in cur b: -^av^- 
m at and fnr th? loviig ?mciTib.-a -.c • f 
• lir sen in hi.s sickness, a '.d oth-r cur- 
tcpies cxt?nd-d by g?ne.-ju.° fri-.-^ds, we 
d -.ii e to exte -.d ou:- h-3artf?lt that'.k.s. 
Mr. and M .'■•. B. Barnham. 



ONR HONEST MAN. 

Df^ar Editor: Please inform your read- 
ers that if written to confidentially I 
will mail in a sejA'd letter the plan piir- 
.oiied by v,lii<.-h r was permanently re- 
stored to health and manly vigor, after 
years of suffering from nervous weak- 
ness, night losses and weak, shrunken 
parts, 

I have no scheme to extort money from 
anycrie whomsoever. I was robl»ed and 
swindled by the quacks until I nearly 
lost faith in mankind, but thank heaven. 
I am now well, vigorous and strong, and 
anxious to make this certain means of 
cure known to all. 

Having nothing to sell or send C. O. D., 
I want no money. Address 

James A. Harris, 
Box 296, Delray. Mich. 



GOSSIP. 
Received over private wire of B. E. Baker, 
grain and stock broker, room 107 Cham- 
ber of t'ommerce and 307 Board of Tradr. 
Chicago, Feb. 13.— The outlook yester- 
day appeared to favor lower prices for 
wheat today, but though cable quotations 
were uninteresting yet some foreign news 
was re<-eive<l that gave a very firm tone 
to the market and was the principal mo- 
tive of a cent advance. Argentine cabU-s 
Intimated that their new wheat was unlit 
for shirimenf and that shii)pers would be 
unable to fill their contracts. Be<rl>ohm 
figures that Eurone vdll have to rely 
on America for over 70,rHK),0oo bus wheat 
in the next -twenty-seven weeks and says 
that the American situation is stronger 
than we seem to realize. The buyinif was 
tfood. and thouKh outside prices were not 
maintained yet the close was firm and 
wrth fair indications that we had seen 
about as much lireak as we would get. 

Corn and oats dull but firmer. There 
is a gooil demand from shlpi*ers, while 
the recent stormy wea.ther Insures small 
receipts. 

provisions ruled stronger and more act- 
ive, with heavy buying by packers and 
loc^il operators. 

Puts. Mav wheat, (i,5'f»*'.c. 

I 'alls, .May wheat, to'/ttfi %-'^e. 

Curb, .May wheat, SB'/b'&^c lild. 



Peculiar Title of a Paper Read 
Before it. 

f'hicago, Feb. l;{.— "Go«l Bles.s! the Ri' h 
I'rporations. the Poor People can Steal," 
Such was the unique title of a paper read 
b^'fore the Farmprs' Insurance convention 

at the Great Northern today. The author 
of the pa|>er was II. F. Staple, of Rock- 
|,.-5rt, M^. He asserted that if the prest-at 
rale of increasing the «rowth of seven com- 
|, allies of the I'nlled States was kept up 
for twenty years tiiey would practicall.v 
cMitrol the linan.'-es of the I'niled States. 

William A. l'"rieke, state insurance com- 
missiontr cf Wi.^eonsin, addressed the 
.T.eeting, and a r'ap'-r on "Some 10xpe:"i- 
ences in Mutual Insurance," was read by 
John F. .Movie, cf Cockville, Wis. 




It is an Every-day 
Experience of Advertisers | 

That a notice in The Herald 

is woflh UiOte than one 

in all the other Duluth papcts. 



n 



M^. 




i 



It is the Women 

Who do nine-tenths of the 
buying for the family. 

The Women Read 

I HR HERALD. 



1 



li; 



■ti 



^'HERALD'' FREE WANT BLANK. 

FOR SITUATIONS WANTED. 



ONE CENT A WOED! 



FlltNIKllEr 
Olid vlreftt. 



TO HEST-ItfHUItH. 

pnoMS. 117 VVi;ST SEi" 



ONE CENT A WORD! 



SrTVATIOSS WAKTKn. 

CNOIOR THIS HEAD YOUR AD 
writt'-n on 'ITie Herald free want blank 
atid handed in will be Inserted free. We 
invite as many repetitions as are neces- 
sary to .secure the jmsition you desire, 

SITFATION WANTlon BY YOFNG 
man, bookkeeping or office work. A No. 
I r<'Commendatlons. Five years' clerical 
i-xiierience. (} :;. Ili-rald. 

co.mpi;tent sti-:n(*<:rapher wii.n 

do work foi- use of machine and privil- 
e;:e of (^iflice for iloillK ioli work, .\ddress 
liox CI, City. 

WANTFlJ SITIATIO.N 1 .\ S( >M I-; nl - 
li<-e by a yiniiiK liiil.v who is a, good pmi- 
nia-ii, e.xperienced in iKiokkeepiiig. Ad- 
dress G 2'>, Herald. 

WANTin>-TO SEW FOR BOARM 
until able to secure position in store or 
ofllce. (.^iiiet and respei-uilile yoiiiig lait.\ 
with best of references. .Address l» M, 
Herald, 



ONECENTA WOED! 



tVANTKit—MAhK^tllJCI^ 

WANTED-ONE ENGETSH SPEAKING 
and one Scandinavian salesman. Salary 
and commiasion. GI4 West Superior 
Btreet. 



FOR RE.N'T TWO FFR.NISI DM* 
riioin:-'. lake \ iew, bath, Jfi and 17 per 
month. Table board, $4 a week, 211 .>^ixit» 

avenue west. 

WEl-l. FIR.MSHEO. HEATED, I-PrilT- 
ed room, reasonabb' rate. 7114 w>-st 

,See,,iid .Mtadetia terrace. 

i,AB<H-: WKM.-FFKNISHKO Rm.i.MS 
with board: stejmi beat, balli. \Tl East 

l-'if-t 'ipfet. 

HOO.MS T»» RF.N'T I.V BRICK 1-'I,AT, 
nicely fumislled, sleuill heat and use of 
balb. 213 Fifth avenue west. 

LARGE, EIGHT, 'WEIX FURNISHED 
rooms with bath, furnai-«». electric 
lights and piano. .Vot far up hill. Fln« 
view. 720 West First Street. 



SITI'ATION WANTED BY YfiUNG 
man as otiice clerk, bookkeeper or col- 
led or. Best of references. Address \\. 
G. .'1, cai e I lerikld. 



VOING .MAN WMI'LD EllvlO WORK IN 
afteriKxiiis, esiieciall.v ofllce work. Can 
give references. I-; 7'i, Herald. 



WANTED-A SIT1;AT10N FOR (H^N- 

eral hfiiisework in a small family by 
comiietent housemaid. Prefer a flat. Bes: 

ol' references. ApJll.V liOll lOigllteeii and 
one-lialf avenue west. 

WA.\TED-P,V 1.NTI-:RI(JR DEfOPAT- 
or, paper hanging or i>ainiiiig, will work 
ctieaii. Ad'Ire.ss J-; 71, l-Ivenint? Heiald. 

WA.NTED SITI'ATIO.N AS HOFSl-;- 
keefier. Can furnish ;jood referenct'S. 
Call at 22'^. Wesi I-'irsL sire.-t. 

PGSITIO.N BY 1-:.\PERIENCE1) Nl'RSi; 
References furnished. Aiiply at Mrs 
Sorensen, 70S lOast Third stritet, 

\\ AN'I1-;D — IMISITIOX I'.V YOFNG 
iiul.v sienonrapher. < "an o|>era.ie boi h 
Remington and Smith Premier tyiiewrit- 
ers. Good iieiimaii. Salary no object. 
.Address IZ ill', Herald, 



H'^MTKMf-I^F.MAt.i: nKl.T: 



WAXTIOD - 

housewr.rk. 



<;i 



RE 

.Mrs. 



l-'OIt 
A. I 



GENERAL 
.MacL^regor. 



Ilunier 


s P 


irk. 








WANTl- 
over H 


:d- ' 


PAIL' 
ninth. 


RESS 
Hu^h 


AT 
.McL 


RGO.M 3, 
eaii. 


Gllil, 1- 

Ajiply 


(JR 

170S 


gi:ni 

Jeffer 


:RAh HOL 

son street. 


SEWOitls. 



WA NTlKlh-AaKN TS. 

GOOD AGFNTS l-'OR INDl'.STRI A I. 
life and accident iiisiirance. No lajises. 
liood |iay and ad van<-ement. «'all room 
r.i, I'lioenix block. 





rOK SAI.K- 

CIH':.MM':ST HOJ 

ter I'ark for sal 


-MISCF.rT.Afi KOt'H. _ 

•SE AND EOT IN EES- 
e. Address K. 1'., Herald. 




MJDWIFK. 


PRIVATE I10SP1TA1.,-MR8. 

midwife, 3.30 St, C:roli avenue, 
tlents cared for als*. 


BANKi, 
Male P&- 



TO KICNT-HinsKH. 

FOP RENT-SEVEN Rf)OM HOl'SE 
v.itJi niodern improvements. Re«it c.heai). 

Tiiiih a\eijiie east and l-'irsl stre«-t. 

FOit RENT- HOUSE AT r.21 WEST SEC- 
oud. 

FOR RE.NT-HOFSES AND FEAT 
Ashtabula terrace. Fred A. L.ewis, city 

hall. 



TO ttKST -FLATS. 

Si;VERAE VERY DESHtABEE FEATS 

ii(-;ir h'-arl of ei->- |,r,\v rent. •JoTi Eyceijm. 



KaiPX.OTMBlfT OTWICM. 

LADIES CAN ALWAYS FIND GOOD 

%\y\% and good girls can always And good 
places; also the best and cheapest lialr 

?;oods. switches and Ybalns at Mm. M. 
;. Helbold's, 225 East Superior itreet. 



SITI'ATION WANTI-:D BY ti-:amsticu. 
or to do other work. Address S 23. lOven- 
iiig Herald. 



A LADY WANTS W<JltK AT MA- 
chiiie sewing in dressmaking or lallor 
sho|). X. X. A.. I braid. 



WANTED-SITI'ATION 

er.il hiinsework in sriui!! 

:;iL' VN'eSI Exeter stieel. 



TO Do (;i;.v 
family. Call ai 



SniATlo.V VVAKI'KD V.\' A RIOLI- 
alile, <-li.-iraci(.rlstl<- ;ind energetic younir 
man. A f^ood penman, with Al refer- 
ence.;, as 'oliedor. Ixiokke* [ler, of- 
fice work fif aiiv kind, or as groet r de- 
liver. Address .) 21, Herald. 

WAN'l'ED IIOIFSE <:LEA.\ING 'Tr 
stores and offices to clean. Mrs. Jack 
son. 300 Lake avenue south. 



WASHLN'G BV THIO DAY OU WASH 
ing done at home. Also bouse cleaning 
4lti East Fourth street. 



THE READERS f)F THIO HKRALD 
are jiatrons of your line of business. 
Place your advertisements here and 
secure their trade. Vou can get our 
lowest monllily rate by starling a 
liuslness card tFiis month. 



MKtnvyt. 



mi;di:s gilman, .Mr-:DiuM r-vii; 

ps.vchic iihetiomena. P.fiom .">. 13 lOast Su- 
perior street. 



ELY EMBEZZLERS. 



NEW YORK STOCKS. 



Name of Stock. Open High Low Close 



GOLD W1THDRAWAI>S. 
.N'ew York, Feb. 13.— The withdrawals of 
gold from the sub-treasury today up to 
3 p. m. amount to $l,SoO,0<)i1. the Kreater 
part of which sum has iieen withi-lrawn 
by bullion iirokers. 



Whisky 

Atchison 

Sugar Trust 

Canada Southern... 

c.. B. & g 

St. Paul 

Chicago (Jas 

Del., Lack. & W.... 

tleneral Electric 

Erie 

Reading 

Louis & Nash 

Manhattan 

Mi.ssour! Pacific 

New England 

Chicago & N. W..,. 

N. P. preferred 

Rock Island 

Union Pacific 

Western Union 

C, C, C. (: Indiana. 
Lake Shore 



\W-. 


19 


1« 


17;i, 


lUK 


112?*'^ 


">6i4 


"sivi 


76H 


77 X 


66>4 


w\ 


"\\V\ 


''xi\ 


16H 


l«Hi 


13 


14S 


RO 


r.ik 


109 


\\^\ 


'l\\ 


't\\ 


104'/. 


ioi 


14^ 


14K 


. 72 '4 


731i 


lii 


7H 


(0!t 


MW 







18V4 
18 
llDi 

W^ 
76 

&:,\ 

"iiiH 
16S 

YL\ 

4>*7» 
109 

m 

14^ 

7:5* 
7H 



19 

'h\ 
77 '4 

"3iH 

14H 
'.,\\ 

no 
m\ 

Bit 

''\ 



THE CHICAGO MARKET, 
f'liirngo, Fpb. 11— Close: Wheat, Febru- 
ary, rKfK,r; May, fi.Vsc aske<): June, fffi^c: 
July, Wiv«c. Corn, February, 2S^^c; May, 



Their Cases Taken Up in St. 
Paul Courts. 

.St. Paul, Feb, 13.— County Attorney But- 
ler has taken uji the cases against Yezner 
an<l Kaufman. charge«l with emh-zzlement 
of Koods from McKlliben & Co., and from 
(Julterman Bros., an ind1c(m<'nt Im^iuk 
found in each case. These are tlie lOly 
merchants who have been doing business 
under the name of Kauffman & Yezner. 
und who are charge.! by the merchants 
here with defrauilliig iobbers in St. Paul, 
St. Louis and Chicago out of $12.iHlo worth 
of goo«ls. 

At the time of their arrest some of the 
biisine.s.s mfy\ intimated that they were 
members of a circle whose business it 
was to carry on piratical commerce li.\ 
shiiipln^ Invoices of gomls to relatives and 
friends In various cities, so that trar-k of 
I hem should be lost ami detection made 
impossible. The kisi of tlie charge in 
the two indictments Is that the defend- 
ants made to the Fltield Mercantile agency 
a false sialemeiit of Hn-ir affairs .=0 that 
thev might get creiiii, w'herc none -was 
wai-ranted. The morning was taken u|i in 
impaiidllng a jury. 

MARVELOUS RESITLTS. 
From a letter written by Rev. J. Oun- 
derman, of Dimondale, Mich., v/e are r"*r- 
milted to make this extract: "1 have no 
hesitation in recommending Dr. King's 
New Discovery, as the results were al- 
most miraculous in the case of my wife. 
While I was pastor of the Baiitlst church 
at RIvea Junction she was broucht down 
with pneumonia succeeding la gripjie. 
Terrible paroxysms of couching woiiM l.isi 
hours with little interruption and it 
seemed as If she could not survive them. 
A friend recommended f>r. King's New 
Discovery, it was <)Ulck In its work and 
higlilv satisfactory in results." Trial >iot- 
tb-H free at Duluth Drug company's drug 
store, lie^ular hIzc GO cents and $LOQ. 



I.UST. 

lost-tTast week, 'gold^filli'.d 

ciise wateli, I-'IkIii niovenient, %T- rewaid 

if I'el liriied III 1 ler-illd. 



.NOTICE.— 

S<:-ale<l pro|K)saIs will be received until 
April Isi, for the barge D, H. Keys. Rinht 
reserveil to reje<-t any bid. Terms ca.sh. 
CRANBERRY LUMBER CO.. Limited. 
40!i West Superior street, 

w iSTKit TO ttur. 

single'spr?n(T1delivery wagon. 

Must Ik- in Rood repair and cheai>. Call 
at 413 Palladio building. 



i*KRSOirA1« 

DO YOU ri-:ad the want ads lv 

The Herald'.' If you read this one, 
others will re.id yours. Bring in your 
copy al once. It is the cheapest good 
advertising you can buy. 

PROrXBSIOIfAh. 

€R»^ TuLiTa L. HUGHES— SUPERFLT? 
ous hair, moles, etc., permanently de- 
stroyed by electricity, without Injury, 
Also scientific face njassage and com- 
plexion treatment. Manicuring, Choice 
toilet prejiarations. 307 Masonic Temple 
Dtiluth, Minn. 



TO KXr If A \r. /•:- .w tscKi.i.A xrfn's. 

SEND THE weekly HERALD TO 
your frtetid* In the East, lBa>ied •very 
Wednesday, eight pages, and cnly |1 
p. year. 



DULHTH A WINNIPEG R. R, CO. 
Wm. F. I''itch, Receiver. 
TIME CARD. 



A. M. 



STATIONS. 



P. M. 



11:1(1 jAr Duluth LV 

lii:40 ,\r Cloquet Lvl 

P):o4 JAr. Stony Prook Junction. Lv 

•j-.'S'i |Ar Floodwood Lv 

8:4S lAr Swan River Lv 

8:12 [Ar LaPralrle Lv 

8:l».'i lAr Grand Raiiids Lv 

7:10 Lv Deer Rivi r Ar 



3:(tri 
4:ir. 
4:. .4 
r,:Xi 
C:l« 
6:r.3 
7:m» 
7:.^5 



Uaiiy except Sunday. 

WILLIAM ORR, 
General Passenger Agent. Duluth. 



St.PaQl&DuIiitbR.R. 



_ ^rry-AxcrAj^ 

LOANS ON DIAMONDS, FURNITURE, 
etc. Commercial pajier iKjugiit. Itoom 
71.') Torrey building. 

MONEY TO LOAN. ANT AMOUNT 
Cooler A Enderhlll, 104 Palladio. 



^ 



MONEY LOANED ON DIA. 
monds , watches, Jeirelry, 
etc. Standard Loan office. W 
West Superior strest. 



HASTBIt TO HKM: 

WaIv-I'IoIT^IOI'SIO CENTItA^diY L«»- 
cated with all modern Imiirovements. 
Address F.. care Herald. 



FhATERNITIXa. 



PALICSTINE LODGE NO. 73. A. 
F. & A. M,— Regular meetings 
first and third Monday even- 
ings of every month at 7:30 
p. in. Next nieetini^ I-'cb. 17, IWK!. 
Work Second ileffree. lOllsworth Benham, 
W . M., i-;dwin Mooers. secretary. 



A 



^ 



OWEN A CANDIDATE. 



IONIC LODGE NO. 186, A. F. A 
A. M. Regular meetings second 
and fourth Monday evenings of 

• verv month at 7:30 ji. m. Next 

meeliiiK F"eb. 10, \S'M;. Wotk 
First dif-iee. A. R. McDonald, W. M., J. 
D. McFarlane, se<reitary, 

KEYSTONE CHAPTER NO. 20. 
R. A. M. Stated convocation 
second and fourth Wednesday 

e-, eidiiirs of each molilli, at 7:30 
p. m. -Next meeting Feb. Vi, ]s;k;. 
Work M. ,M. degrfc. W. E. 
H. P., fleorge 10. I-ong secretary. 

DTILUTH COMMANDERY 

No. IS, K. T. Stated conclavs 

first Tuesday of each month, 
7:;{0 p. m. Next conclave Tues- 
day. March 3. IKfifi. W. E. Rich- 
C., Alfred LiRlcheiix, recorder 



,t.:ii__yiMw 

DULUTH 
■SHORT 



Trains 

Leaving 

and 

Arriving 

Duluth. 



9:00 



1:66 




ardson E. 



After Congressional Honors in 
the Fifth District. 

St. Paul. Feb. 13,— Sydney .M, Owe:i is .1 ^ 
frc'- silver candidate from the Fifth dis- 
trict for congress. In llenneplrt rountv 
there is a large percentage of free silver 
Demf>crats and free silver Republicans. 
Thi-y, in connectioa with the PoijuHsIs, 
have been figuring on a fr"e silver candi- 
date and have finally jiicked t-ul S.vdney 
.M. Owen as the man. 

It is claimed by well known Hennepin 
county |/jllli(-iuns, who are hand In k1o\-- 
with the leaders cf the movement, liiat 
the Id T; has taken s'.iong hold in this dis- 
trict, :.nd has met with sui-h hr-.'irt.v aji- 
prabatloa that they are i-ontident Owen 
could be sent through the line. 




A. M. DAILY EXCEPT SUN- 
DAY. -Arriving St. Paul 2:D0 
p. ni.; Minneapolis, 3:13 p. m.; 
Stillwater, 3 p. m., makliig 
direct connections with all di- 
verging lines east, south and 

p. M. DAILY-TEE F\ST 
UTM!TFI^ Arriving St. Paul 
C::^ p. III.; Minneapolis, C:40 p. 
m. : StlHwaf«>r. 7:10 p. m. : Chi- 
cago, 7 a. m.; Omaha, 9 a. m.; 
Kansas City, 4 p, m.; St. 
Louis, 3 p. III., connecting wltk 
all lines south, east and west. 
Parlor cars to St. Paul, Min- 
neapolis, Chicago, etc. 
P. .M. DAILY- NIGHT EX- 
PRESS.— Arriving St, Paul 7 
a. m.; Minneapolis. 7:15 a. m.; 
Stillwater. 7:l!'» a. m. ; with 
Kleepers, Duluth and West Su- 
perior to St. I'aul and Minne- 
apulls. Direct connections 
with all morning trains east, 
south and west. Sleepers 
ready for occupancy at 9 p. m. 
TRAINS ARRIVE DULI TH.-Day Ex- 
press. 1:."* p. m.; Fast Limited. <:46 p. m.; 
Night Express, C:30 a. m. 

For tickets to any point In T'nlfd Slites 
or Canada, sleeping car berths, call at city 
ticket ofllce. 401 West Superior street, cor- 
ner Palladio building. 
Baggage checked direct from residence*. 
Hteamshlp tlckota to and from Europe. 
F. B. ROSS, 
Nertbem Pasoanxer AcMst. 



11:16 




THROUGH CARS 

Fargo, Grand Forks and Winnipeg. 



TO 

HELENA. 

BUTTE, 

SPOKANE. 

TACOMA. 

SEATTLE. 

PORTLAND. 



Pullman Sleeping Cars, 
Elegant Dining Cars, 
Tourist Sleeping Cars. 



f)CEA-N .STEA.MEUS <'oLLIDE. 
Sfiulhampton, Feli. Ui. -While the 
American liner Paris, ("apt. Watkins, 
frnm Ni-w York, was drxking here at K 
oclo<-k this morning, shp'cnni<» intorf-ol- 
lision with the steamer .Majesty, b-- 
h nging to the Isle of Wight. The 
.Majesty was sunk, l)Ut all the inembt rs j 
of her ciew were saved. Divf rs have 
( cmnn-nced an ins|»ection of the rud- 
<ler of the Paris In ortjer to ascertain 
if it was damaged by the collision. 



TIME 



SCH EDULE. 
I.ieave 



CHAMP'S LATEST CO.NTRACT. 
Phlla'lelphlii, Fel . 13.-M,Tram|)'s Ship- 
building c..mi»aay has been awarded the 
contract icr building the revenue cutter 
N ;. 3 f.r th- Pacific- cnasf. The new cut- 
! • is 1 ,1 be IfiO feet lons. 



BULLION BROKER DEAD, 
.New York, Feb. 13.- J. H. Nesslage, of 
thf llrm of .Ve^slasf & Fuller, bullion 
brokers, died today ai his home in this 
city. He had been sick for about two 
years with a complication of diseases. 



Arrive 

Dining Cars on Paclflc| lJuluth| Duluth 
Ex prej<s^ I Dally I Dally 

Pacific Excess for all 
Minnesota and Dakota 
points. Winnipeg, Yel- 
lowstone Park. Hel- 
ena. Butte, SiHjkane, 
Tacoma, Seattle, Port- 
land , Alaska, San 
Francisco and all 
Pacific coast points. 

Chicago Limited for all 
Wisconsin Central & 
Milwaukee, La'ke Shore 
& Western points. Mil- 
waukee, Chicago and 
beyond | 



3:46 pm|7:25 an) 



4:20 pmiU:(Karn 



,CSTPM&OR>^ 



Trains Leave and Arrive Duluth: 

A. .M. EX. SUN.-DAY EX- 
PRESS for St. Paul. Minneapo- 
lis. Eau Claire. Has Parlor 
Car. Arrives Duluth C:00 p. m. 

P. M. DAILY— ^:HICAG0 LIM 

ITED for Chicago and Mll- 
waukfe, Pullman and Wagner 

Vestlbulcd Baff'-t Sleepers to 
Chicago. ArrivM Duluth 10:30 
a. m. 

P. .M. DAILY-.NIGHT EX- 
PBESS for St. Paul and Minne- 
apolis. Has Pullman Sleeper. 
Arrives Duluth 7:fi0 a. m. 
G. M. S.MITH. B. W. SU.MMERS. 

General Agent. City Ticket Agent 

405 Mesaba BWik, Opposite Spaldlnr. 

THE DULUTH & IRON RANGE R. R. 
CO. PASSE.VGEIt TIME TABLE. 





STATIONS 

Ar.. Duluth. .Lv 

Two Harbors 

Allen JiincttoD 

Blwabik 

MeKlnley 

Virginia 

Lv..Evek-th..Ar 

Tower 

Lv.,..Ely....Ar 

Dallj except lunday. 

A. H. 
Oener*! J*»m»>-~- 



A. M 

U M 
10 .''.5 
> 15 
H 30 
8 16 
K 00 
7 30 
I 20 
730 



P. M. 

S IS 
4 IS 
600 

eas 

CM 

7 15 
7 45 
7 00 
76« 



"VIEI 



rtirougli llclcetH to Jiipaii a"d Chinii, via 
Tacoma nod Northern PaciUc Steaniahip Co., 
an Amie-iosn Lino, 

For inform m ion, tiinor«rd«. n>nr<' i»r d tirkets, 
call on or write F. F. UO.V^VAN. 

< if V Ticket Ac lit. 
or UH\S. S. KFI-:, 

U«n'l i'atn. Affeut, St. Paul, Miun. 



Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic Ry. 



1'ri.iiis for nil ;>rent.'i Faat leaves 

K^V'hF"'."" 4:00 P, M. 

Dnib ».il. WAtSNKR PALACJC 

SLRKPIN'G CAtt for flanit St.e. 

Marie, and BiniDg Car. sorviiui 

■nil per, 
Wodihonnd t.-aln nri-i»««» U -V) h.ib. 
Tirkpt etli,-*. : 4'Ji) Spetdibit House bl'Kk aud 
' Ubioii Utpjt. 



RO'UTE 



\ 



r 



T ' ■■' " ' 



X 



t 




* • • • - 



^mutn 



iV)inl iho i'Xi>loruiionsi have 
Kreat benefit to the worM. 





• ■£ - ■ «^ Mb <*V-> ■• 



OULUTH PRINTING AND PUBLISHING 
COMPANY. 



THE DULUTri EVEyiNQ HERALD: Tlll'HKlUY, FEniflAKV i:{, 189(5. 



TELEPHONE CALLS. 

Countliic ivotn S24. two rlnja. 
Editorial rooma S:;4. thT«* Ting*. 



NEW REDUCED TERMS TO SUBSCRIBERS. 
Evtry Evfning Ofllivtred or by Mail. 

ONE WEEK TEN CENTS 



Btnjfle copy, dally. 

One month 

Thre« months.. .. 

Six months 

On« year 



•• •• •• •• 



. .02 
. 45 
.11.30 
. 2.60 
. 6.00 



Weekly Herald. Jl.OO per year; BO centa 
{or six months; 25 cents for threa months. 

Entered at the Duluth postofBcA as sec- 
ond class mattar. 

LARGEST CIRCULATION IN OULUTH 




HERE'S 

THE 

INCREASE 

OF DULIIH'S GREAT NEWSPAPER, 

THE EVENING HERALD 

Its actual circulation exceeds 
by 1000 copies that of all other 
Buluth dailies combined. 

THE NET INCREASE in circula- 
tion since the reduction to ten 
cents per week on December 
Ist, 1895, to and including 
January 16, 1896, 

2240 



REEDS "CHBBSB-PARING" POLICY. 

anio M.-raUi iixviuly alhiUed to th*» 
i«»|h>i-t that SiH'.ikor [i,v,i was emloavor- 
inK to kei>p dmvn .thv apiuopriati.ms by 
thf pivsvn: ovinKiv.s.^ to i very low 
fii,niic>. with :h*« ivsult tha: mtmy iuhn's- 
sary pitblio iniprovvin.MUs may sufTc-r by 
:lu' "cheoHe-pariiiK" ix.lky. William ,K. 
C'ljisi.s. in m Wa.shlnirtoii Uispoitch to <h. 
('hfeifiii Reeor.l. says tha: tht^re in i\ 
i;iM\vin,< JiusOJlky tu\v.>i\l Mr. R.y,i 
itiioiiK ivrtain nioanbt'r.s ,if :h»> hinis<» oi" 
r»«prv^«nrarlve.s. who h»»ld him n^spoii- 
si:)le fv)r ^'hciir lu;vbilli;y to sfcure «uch 
leg-lsbti.in .u* titoy iU'.«iirv' for thoir owii 
aiatrict-. Thjs is ixirticularly true wl:h 
ivsurJ ti> bills for jmblic- buil.ling.s anJ 
rivor aii.l habor uppi\iiprla:ions. The 
5<peaktT hae jijaoej iiis No. 9 boots down 
very tMiiphafkully upon ih,- plans that 
hav. been pi\»poJ!.il for liberal appropri- 
ations in both th'ese directions. He is de- 
rfiTOineJ; thu't the Fifty-fourth oonKtvss 
.•<hall niuki. a roconj for tvonomy. He 
announced his policy before he .was elect- 
ed spe..kei-, ai>J uvl,l ,:he jvpresentatiws 
who weiv sorambliiis: f..r plact»s up..)n tli>> 
river and harbor cr»mmittte that tht\- 
must rru.k.A provision only fop the main- 
tonnnc.^ «^rf e.xisting- works. He ha.s since 
imited them to JIO.OOO.OOO. while the'ir 
bill has usuLxlly carried $24.00<).000 and 
$26,000,000. 

Those who have rivers and harbors ,in 
:h<rir districts and want the credit of se- 
turiiis federal buildinsrs for their cities 
ire inl open rebellion ag-ainst the speak- 
er's economy and are forming a "com- 
bine" for the purptise of overruling him. 
Whether they will succeed in doing so is 
a question for the cixmrnittee on rules, 
whic-h is with the st^eaktr and will re- 
fuse to appoint a dUy for the oonsideration 
of such measures. The i-esult may be 
the creation of a hostile .sentiment tha; 
may striously damage Mr. Reel's presi- 
dential candidacy. His de?ire to prac- 
tice economy is commendable, bu; 
tM i.noniy should not be carrh?d to such 
an trxtreme as he is now proixising, be- 
cause it will prove in.|ur;oiU! to many 
sections of ,the country thvt are now de- 
manding public improvements th; 
absolutv'Iy necessarv. 



and that many [ilan.M for stale aid ai\tl 
action will b<« |>ro|K>sed. 



The Atlanta Journal states that the 
receipts of the t'ottan States Kxposi- 
tlon ct>nu>any ihiring the n-cent fair 
were H.^ll.fitiO.iiO, the expenditures $1,- 
LM1,:!«6,44. an<i the detleit |ti;>.SOt;. H. This 
amount doi-s nt>t repii-sent what stock- 
holders and bondholders will lose. The 
company n-eelved $i':!s,(Mtii In .sub.sirip- 
tions fnun the citizens of Atlanta. For 
this amount stock was issued, upon 
i\ hii h there will l>e no return. |{ot»ds lo 
tin- amount of $100,1100 w.ii- i.ssiied. of 
whi<h about 40 per ct-nt will be paid. 
Itut Atlanta gained more than she lost. 




Governor Hastings, of Pennsylvania, 
is rein)ite«i to iia\t> said eoiicorning the 
report that Senator Matt Quay will be 
a presidential candldatt-; "l am for 
tjuay, if h<- is a candidate." When Mr. 
guay was recently a candidate for the 
chairmanship of the Republican state 
central committee, the governor op- 
posed him and got the worst political 
drubbing that he ever received. Since 
that time he has been ready to let Quay 
have anything he wants. 



are 



A. C. WEISS, General Manager of The 
Duluth Evening Herald, does solemnly swear 
that the actual net increase in the circula- 
tion of The Evening Herald since December- 
1st, 1S95, the date of the reduction to ten 
cents per week, to and including January 
16, 1896, is 22^0 full and complete copies. 
This does not include any sample copies, tmt 
is the actual bona fide increase of new sub- 
scribers and street sales. 

A. C. WEISS. 

Sworn and subscribed to before me this 
17th day of January, A. D. 189G. 
(Notarial Seal) JOHN R. McGIFFERT, 

Notary Public, St. Louis Co^ Minn. 



THE WEATHER. 



Unitetl States Agricultural Department. 
Weather Bureau,' Duluth. Feb. 13.— A 
storm area ha.s move<l from Eastern 
Kansas to Northern Ohio during the iiast 
twenty-four hours, and heavy snows or 
rains have resulted in Missouri, Arkari- 
-sas and Tennessee, and thence northeast 
over Illinois, Indiana, Ohio and Southern 
Michigan. It is still snowing in the Ohio 
valley and the southern i>ari of the lake 
region. 

A severe cold wave has overspread the 
Canadian Northwest, and the temperature 
ranges upward from 4U t)elow zero in that 
section to 4 below zero in North Dakota. 
Except at Rocky mountain stations it is 
from 6 to 10 degrees colder than yester- 
day in the states west of the Missisippi, 
with fair weather. 

Du'.uth temperature at T a. m. to<lay, 8: 
maximum yesterday, 10; miiumum yester- 
<lay, t) below zero. 

Local forecast for Duluth and vicinitv: 
Generally fair and much colder tonight: 
Friday, fair and colder; winHs shitting to 
bri.sk northerly. JAMES K^iVEALY, 
Local Forecast Official. 



Chicago, Feb. 13.— Forecast until S a. m. 
tomorrow: Wisconsin: Generally fair to- 
night and Friday; colder tonight; north- 
erly winds. Minnesota: Generally fair 
tofnight and Friday; colder tonight; north- 
erly winds. 



THE NORTH POLE FOUND. 

Dr. Xansen has discovered the north 
r>ole, accotding to a dispatch received 
from St. Petersburg today. Some time 
ago there was a rumor that the bravo 
Norwegian oxrjlorer had met the fate 
which has befallen so many expeditions 
to the arctic regio::s and had .erished 
with all his party, but this story was 
subsequently denied and word was re- 
ceived that h2 was still pushing forward 
into the gr'-at unknown :3glon and was 
likely to success i:i attaining the ob- 
ject of his amblti'jn. The scientific 
world will bc> thrilled with pleasure by 
the announcement that he has finally 
succeeded, and the report of his exoj- 
dltlon will be awaited with deep and 
wldespiead interest. 

It is unnecessary at thin time to re- 
count all th.? expeditions that have en- 
deavored to reach the north pol.'. Arc- 
tic exploration, as was pointed out by 
Oen. Greely in a paper at the last ses- 
sion of the International Geographical 
congress, passed through three Import- 
ant phases. The fi.-st was a cr^mmercial 
phase, when the discoveries of Chancel- 
lor gave rise to the Muscovy company 
and tho Institution of trade between 
Ct eat Britain a id Russia. The second 
was the g^-ographical phase, which cul- 
minated in the beginnl -!.g of the oresent 
century, and unde:- which an unparal- 
leled wealth fvf .esults has been mani- 
fested. The third phase of scientific in- 
vestigation has been proftilnent In later 
years, and dominated to such an ex- 
tent that no expedltloti could commatid 
support utiless its aim was scientific. Al- 
together, It is asserted, it can be proved 
that arctic industries have contiibuted 
sctne $12,250,000,000 to the wealth of the 
•world, 80 that from a conuncrclal stand- 



THE GOOD ROADS MOVEMENT. 

Jt'hn Ow .n.-, the cI^tk v i the district 
curt, who Is a walking encyclopedia in 
regard to the resources of St. Louis 
county and is an enthusiast on the sub- 
ject of developing Its agricultural r.^- 
SDurces which have been so much be- 
littled by those ignorant of the subject, 
Contributed an excellent interview to 
The Herald yesterday on the great ben- 
efits which would be created by the 
building of good county roads. Here 
are sune striking figures that he pre- 
sented; "Last year the head of the lakes 
received 3132 car of hay. worth $281,880; 
1698 cars of meat, worth $2,037,600; and 
1392 cars of vegetables, worth $250,560. 
That should be raised in this county. 
Last year the Duluth & Iron Range 
handled $30,000 in hay, $20,000 in veg- 
etables, and the Duluth, Mlssabe Jb 
N:>rthern carried $33,000 in all. making 
$83,000 last year, all of which could have 
g >ne cheaply by wagon road If there 
had be^n one. Every day the head of the 
lakes receives 1800 to 2000 gallons of 
milk by traiii, all cf which could have 
come fr:.m St. Louis county." 

Of the land In St. Louis county, 60 per 
cent Is good, tillable soil, capable of 
raising all the products that are needed 
for consumption here. The great ques- 
tion is to get this land settled, and the 
first step to be taken is to build good 
wagon roads from the ranges to Duluth 
so that settlers upon theae lands can 
bring their p;-oducts cheaply to this 
market. Then, instead of sending our 
money to other places for the products 
that we require, we would keep it right 
at home and thus build up a rich farm- 
ing district back of Duluth. It should 
not require any argument to demon- 
strate to the people of St. Louis county 
the wisdom of a policy that would pro- 
duce such a splendid result. 

Ex-Governor Roswell M. Flower, of 
N^vv York, in a communication to the 
New York Independent, says in sub- 
stance that while governor of New Yc/k 
he pointed out the facts that good roads 
might be had immediately throughout 
the state by bonding the several counties 
and the expenditure of the money 
through the su.^ervlsors in the several 
towns, o.-, in Western parlance, tow.i- 
ships. He further states that not a 
single county in the state of New York 
has adopted the suggestion, and that 
consultation with farmers has convinced 
him that they are averse to bonding 
their property, even with the desirable 
result of securing good roads at once. 
Thi.9 shows that It Is neces.sary to edu- 
cate oublic sentiment on this question. 

The Ka.-;sas City Star, In a recent Is- 
sue, says the setting apart of a day at 
the meeting of the American Wheel- 
men's league at Baltimore for the dis- 
cussion of the good roads question was 
one of the many "signs of the times" 
which -^^oint to the general Improvement 
of public highways all over the United 
States. There are not wanting ma.iy 
.such signs, and If the mo%'ement for 
good roads proves, as most movements 
for the public good do, cumulative In Its 
force, the next five years will show- 
more good work done on the common 
roads of the country than has been done 
in any five years since the movement 
i:i the t-a:iy part of the century which 
resulted in the construction by the gov- 
ernment of the famous national road 



The New York World has reduced its 
price to one cent per copy. This reduc- 
tion is made on account of the fierce 
competition whieh the World has en- 
countered from the Journal, which was 
purchased several months ago by Wil- 
liam R. Heai-st, of the .San Francisco 
Examiner. Mr. Hearst converted the 
Journal Into a flrst-clasa newspaper 
and being sold at one cent it has cut 
largely Into the World's circulation. 

Hon. A. Barto, of St. Cloud, is re- 
ceiving considerable mention as an ex- 
cellent man for the superintendency of 
the state reformatory, made vacant by 
Mr. Lee's resignation. Mr. Barto ik>s- 
sesses qualities that would fit him for 
this responsible position. 



The St. Petersburg dispatch announc- 
ing that Dr. Nansen has found the 
North pt)le and is now returning, is 
silent as to whether he is bringing back 
a piece of the pole, or whether he 
nailed the Norwegian fiag to its top. 

The queen said in her speech to par- 
iament that she was pleased to an- 
nounce that England is at peace with 
the great ix)wers. As for the little ones, 
she said nothing, because she can 
thrash them easllv. 



Illinois has two "favorite sons" this 
year— Senator Shelby M. Cullom and 
Col. Bill Morrlsson, of "horizontal tar- 
iff" fame. And with either one as presi- 
dent the country would be safe. 



"Drink, but don't drink water when 
you are in Duluth." says the Anoka 
Union, and there is no danger that Edi- 
tor Pease will fail to follow his own 
advice In this respect. 

Editor Pease, of the Anoka Union, 
never supported a winner. Just now he 
is attacking Congresman Towne, which 
would seem to assure the latter's re- 
election. 



William C. Whitney would have com- 
paratively little trouble in capturing 
the Democratic nomination for presi- 
dent. But he .says he does not want it. 



Senator Cullom has introduced a bill 
to give a pension of $24 a month to all 
ex-soldlers 73 years of age who served 
in both the Mexican and civil wars. 



If the Maher-Fltzslmmons fight takes 
place tomorrow, despite the vigilance 
of the authorities, you will find the first 
and best account of it in The Herald. 

His full title and name Is Captain 
General Valeriana Weyler y Nicolan. 
but when the Insurgents have .some fun 
with him he may find it difficult to re- 
member one-quarter of his name. 



HIS FIANCEE'.S FADS. 
My fiancee is a treasure. 
And 1 love her witholit measure, 
And each day I have discovered some new 
and charming trait; 
But it made me feel the saddest 
When I found she was a faddist. 
And that I must be neglected for caprices 
up to date. 

At one time it was Browing, 
Then "First aid to the Drowning." 
Then trying to discover why cats land on 
their feet; 
Then bric-a-brac collecting, 
Then "Views on Vivisecting," 
Then a dainty kind of slumming in a very 
dirty street. 

Goodness knows what next it will be; 
For a long time It was "Trilby," 
Until unto Najjoleon she became a devotee; 
Now it's Joan of Arc and her age, 
But I try to keep up courage. 
For I hope the time is coming when she'll 
make a fad of me. 

London Pick-Me-Up. 

DULUTH'S ACQUISITION. 
Anoka Union: Plague take Duluth. the 
great city by the unsalteil sea. She's 
gobbling all the good things in sight, and 
there seems to be no let up in her wild 
car«H"r. I notice by the Duluth papers, 
that the big firm of Panton & Wat.son 
has been dissolved and William White, 
recently of Donaldson's Glass Blook, Min- 
neai>olis, has purchase*! the lntert>si of the 
junior partner and now the firms Pantou 
& White. Mr. White is a No. 1 business 
man, is long on finances and short on 
mistakes. Duluth has my congratulations 
in numbering him among her business 
men. He's all right and grades No. 1. 



"SlV'aking of the deeeptiveiiew.s of ap- 
pearances," retnarke<l a young attor- 
ney, one of ^1 jj,x.,ii,, of lounger.M 
gathered in the lobby of one of the 
leading hotels, the other evening, "n- 
minds me of an experietice I had dur- 
ing election. It also should tea<h m.' 
if anything fvcr will, not to get t(K> gty 
unl.*s I iuii fully prepared f(U- the eon". 
.V. qiitnu-s. I am not a b.-ttlng man, but 
my blood was fired by .1 recent munic- 
ipal eamp.ijj.;!, and I had started out 
that morning determined to c.dl down 
the fii.st man who fiourlshe<l any b.ts 
;igainst my candidate In my vicinity. 

"Big with my i)ur|)ose and with "my 
pockets bulging with a roll of $14 1 h til 
just collMt.'d for work done three years 
before. I starttHl on the warpath. 1, js 
an amateur, w.is looking for some easy 
game, some dead easy m:uk, whose 
bluff I could call and then retire gnue- 
fully. Joining a knot on the turbstome, 
1 h.id just remarked in a timid voice 

that 1 thought would beektt.'d. 

" 'Bet yer a twenty,' .s.dutetl my ear' 
"I looked at the speaker. He wis 
l<H>king straight at me. He was a dead 
g.une sport. There was no mist:iUing 
him. He had .m Immense pin in his tie 
and his cold grey eyes, rendered i>e- 
culiarly, liemlixhly inscrutahle, pierced 
me like gindets. We imediately became 
the focus of all look.s. Uei-e was no 
Hedging; no s<iual) amat^MU- with whom, 
after the event. 1 could oompromise on 
an ice iream soda. My friend was cold 
eyed, meant l)usine.ss and I was to be 
held to the rigor of the game. 

"Til take you.' said I, Hashing my 
$14 roll with the tenner ouside. 

" 'Who shall hold the stakes?' said 

my .sporty ac(|uaintance. 'Will ■ 

do?" naming an individual whose office 
was .some distance away. 

" 'Yes.' said 1 faintly. 1 wished we had 
n.imed somebody farther away; some- 
body in Kamsehatka or at thi* farther 
limits of Patgonia. Accompanied by the 
whole gan we started for the stake- 
holder's place. How I suffered. Every 
alley offered an avenue of j)ossible es- 
cape through which I longed to lly. but 
I was enchiined by that cold grey eye. 
Suddenly my sporty friend stopped. 
Some other rule of that inexorable bet- 
ting code that stamps as outlaw he 
who takes water, had. I feared, sug- 
gested itself to him. He gazed back 
along the trail, marked with drt>ps of 
my heart's blood. 

" Gentlemen,' .said he calmly, I gue.ss 
it's time to crawfish,' and giving us the 
gay face he disappeared around the cor- 
ner. 1 almost fainted from the reaction. 
I never get after bets now, unless I 
mean business." 

« • • 
"I was once taken in by appear- 
ances," chimed in a man prominent in 
wholesale trade. "It was the only time 
I ever allowed sentiment to interfere 
with business," he continued, and 
those who looked at his firm, shrewd 
f3ce, believed him. 

"Soon after I had worked Into the 
wholesale trade In a small way on my 
own account, in another state than 
this. I had some difficulty with 
a customer of mine up the country. 
Finally I ran up to see him and punch 
him up in person. I found a venerable 
man, old enought almost to be my 
grandfather, and surrounded by an in- 
teresting family, the mother of whom 
was a genuine specimen of the un- 
Avorldly motherly mothers, the type you 
think of when you read of mince pies, 
roast turkey and Thanksgiving re- 
unions. I almost felt I had got back 
home again. The old man's demeanor 
was a happy mixture of fatherllness 
and deference, and I was glad to ar- 
range an extension of credit with him. 
"Remittances, however, came slowl.v, 
and finally, somewhat pressed by my 
own creditors, I decided I should have 
to close the old man out. Accompanied 
by a deputy sheriff armed with the nei^- 
es.sary papers, I dropped in on my i)a- 
triarchial customer. His face blanched 
when he sav,- my companion, and the 
good mother thiowlng her apron over 
her head, left the roi^m in tears. The old 
man seemed crushed. I was affected 
and walked around outside to struggle 
with my feelings alone. The old man 
followed my footsteps appealingly. 
Finally we sat down on a log and tlie 
old man told me of all his struggles 
and his modest hope that he might 
have been able to weather the storm 
and keep his family together. Finally 
his emotion overcame him and he 
cried, the tears trickling through his 
toil-worn fingers. It was too much. T 
gave him a further extension of sixty 
days, yes ninety days, then and there. 
Never shall I forget the disgusted and 
pitying look that deputy sheriff gave 
me when T called him off. But I could 
afford to ignore him, for my heart was 
full of the pleasure that follows a 
generous action, and we drove away, 
the old lady blessing us and the old 
man watching to wave us a last good- 
bye. 

"Two weeks afterward. I thought I 
wC'Uld drive out and see my old friend 
and brace him up. My heart went out 
to him, up there battling with jwverty. 
As T alighted and tied my horse. I felt 
as if I were, almost, visiting home, so 
warmly did I feel toward the old peo- 
ple. I walked into the store. The 
shelves were e^mnty. My good old 
friend, his dear old wife, and my stock 
of goods, all were gone." 



MUNYON'S 
RHEUMATISM 

CURE 



Munyon's RheumaUsm Cure is guar- 
aui el 1,1 be ailwolutely haiml..^s andi a 




Since IdOl I lutre t)em 
a great svffr.rer from 
catarrh. I fried Ely's 
Cream Bnlm and to all 
(ippearnncrx avi cured. 
Ti'rribtf heaJuchis /, vin 
which 1 had long suf- 
fered are gone. — W. J. 
Hitclu-wk; Lute Ma for 
U.S. Vol. it- A. A. den., 
Buffalo, N. y. 



CATARRH. 

ELY'S CREAM BALM upeneaDi! dftansns 



sMonir ton!/, in ,!.„ 1 1 ,u i , I J^* Njwal Pu8»aK.«ti. Allays Paia aud rnlianiniH- 

.-^.i.mg t.mic tn buildmg up the weak und ] tion. Hnabi the S„ree, Protects iboSJembraae 



dobili'talea. h euros Ucute or muscul.ir 
rheumafi'wn in fiv»m one to five days. 
Shsirp shoii'ing jwins in any i<art of the 
!-M.dy st<.|>i.,-d hy a f,,^^- do.svs. A prompt, 
tNjmpkte and permanent cure fo)' lam-^- 
ne.-^, sor^n-SH. stiff back and all j)ains 
m hhps and loins. Chmnic rheumatism, 
sciatK-.i, lumiijago, or paim in the back are 
siM^edily cured. I,: seldom fails to give 
relief fnnn one or twv) doses, and almosrt 
invariably cures before one bottle has 
been used. Price, 2r)C. 

Munyon's Dyspepsia Cure is guaran- 
teed to cure all forms of indigestion and 
sjoiiTiiach troubles. Price 2oc. 

.Muny.m's Kidney Cure speedily cun^s 
pa!in.<i m, the back, loins or groins, and 
all foi'mg of kidney disease. 

Muny<in's Vitalizer re.storew lost pow- 
er..- to Weak men. Price $1.00. 

Ask your druggist for free copy of 
Munyon's Guide :„ Health, and treat 
yourself at home with harmless reme- 
dle's that contain positive cures for all 
diseases. Sold by all druggists, mostly 
2i» cents a l>ottle. 

,.j[^'^'''*""-*' letters to Professor Munyon. 
loO;^. Arch strrer, Philadelphia, Pa., an- 
swered, wtlth free medical advice for^ any 
di'Stase. 



from colds, Unstorna the Hcdmb of Taete aud 

1. . . '•* *^*^ ^ (juickli' abaorbad and Rivoa 
relief at once, 

A particle i« applied into each noetril and ia 
airrpoable. Price RO centa at drurgiata or by 
maU. KLY BKOTIlKliH, 66 Warren ftreet, New 
York. 



GATHERED GEMS. 

Work For Winter Nights in 
Finding the Authors. 

theft 



of 



1. Procrastination Is the 
time. 

2. Drink to me only with thine eyes. 

3. His bark is worse than his bite. 

4. Laugh and the world laughs with 
you. 

.">. Man wants but little here below. 

6. Knowledge is i>ower. 

7. Beauty draws us with a single 
hair. 

8. The remembrance of youth is a 
sigh. 

9. How are the mighty fallen. 

10. These are the times that try 
men's souls. 

11. I am the monarch of all I survey. 

12. To err Is human, to forgive di- 
vine. 

13. Beauty like hers is genius. 

14. Ir^ the midst of life we are in 
death. 

15. Blessings brighten as they take 
their rtight. 

16. The woman that deliberates 
lost. 

17. 
fair. 

18. 
fall. 

19. 



IS 



None but the brave deserve the 
Into each life some rain must 



dear. 



NO BLUFF REQUIRED. 
Minneapolis Journal: The papers say 
Duluth is not making a bluff on the wa- 
terworks matter. She iloesnt need to. 
Nature made all the bluff Duluth needs. 



CAUGHT ON AT LAST. 
Mankato Free Press: The Chicago Inter 
Ocean remarks that there is no longer 
any doidit but that Senator Davis is a 
presidential candidate and will go into 
the convention at St. Louis with tlie com- 
bined delegations of Minnesota and the 
two Dakotas back of him. The Inter 
Ocean has lieen a little slow to catch on 
as to what has been going on here In the 
Northwest, but having done so it reads 
matters aright. When those people down 
that way get used to looking up here in 



and the building of extensive syst.ns of j '^^,^%';^Z'^:,- l^ot(k^ri' r^ri'^^lr':r'Zl 



turn.. ikes i.i many of the states. It I 
-not unlikely that in many of the state 
legislatures which meet this year the" 
:iad question will be made promhie:it. 



and prominent men, who are taking front 
rank in i>ublie affairs. 



THE HERALD 
Is on sale at the Windsor hotel. St. Paul. 



Highest ot all in Leavening Powers— Latest U. S. Gov't Report 

BakinsT 
Fomler 

ABhOUmaX PURE 



A.&*^uwak wt ail Ul JjCATCUUI]^ f UWC 



tOWNE'S G^T EFFORT. 

It Established His Reputation 
as a Thinkep. 

Detroit, Mich.. Jourrul: Represent.^.- 
tive Charles A. Towne, of Minnesota, 
made ,his maiden speech in the house on 
Satur'Jay last, and long before his hour 
had expired, he had established a repu- 
ttallon as an aible thinker und (an elo- 
quem oraltor thai few memix^rs have ever 
enjoy.^d, no matter how long had been 
thtir service In congress. During the 
entire hour he held the closest attention 
of every member of the house and every 
visiitcrr jin the crfm'ded gallerits. He 
spoke for free coinage of silver, and with- 
out any notes, and no man has spoken 
during the long delxue who h/andle<l his 
subj..-."t with more intelligvnce or tlo- 
(juence, or who hus been less embarrassed 
by the continual qot-stions and interrup- 
tions thujt'so frequently "break up" many 
men less accustomed to public speaking. 
As Mr. T<nvne closed the house rang 
again and lagain with the, aipplause from 
member.* and visiltors alike, and the ova- 
tioni that was accorded' the young mem- 
ber far exceeded, any given to any mem- 
ber who has spoken in the present con- 
gi^ss. 'Memibers of all parties and all 
agcs, from 'the house leaders down to the 
most ob.'icure member, crowded aroimd 
his desk and insisted on s^haking his 
hand and offering their congratulations 
to th.^ /fcrill/iant orator, whether or not 
they agreed with his sentimen'fs. Aga!n 
arwl agalin the chairmian rapptd and 
pleaded for order, which he was not aole 
to obCain 'for many minutes. 

"That iw:as by far ;he ablest and best 
speech of the sessrion;" "Best argum^^^t 
1 ever heard for ifrt' silver;" "Tliat) mm 
his fully • st'.i'niished a i>ppiitation a« a 
gieait CPLiitor and an alrte thinker;" and 
many o;h%;r simiilar remarks wer.' freely 
hcarl in ihe prtss gjllery. as will .is 
.vmong the members and all who h-rard 
the sp»ech. 

Wi'.h the Interest «he stWl finds tn. her 
fotimi r citlzcn, and h;.<4 political success. 
Michigan can but take great pride in 
Charley Tbwne's grrwit effort. 



The pen is mightier than the 
sword. 

20. Men must work and women must 
weep. 

21. Sorrows remembered sweeten 
present joy. . 

22. The groves were God's first 
temples. 

23. Fate cannot harm me, I have 
dined today. 

24. The child Is the father of the 
man. 

25. Music hath charms to soothe the 
savage breast. 

26. Hypocrisy is the homage vice 
pays to virtue. 

27. Truth crushed to earth shall rise 
again. 

28. Men are April when they woo, 
December when they wed. 

29. Backward, turn backward, O 
time in your liight. 

30. England, with all thy faults, I 
love thee still. 

31. Never morning wore to evening, 
but some heart did break. 

.32. Parting, at best, Ig 
with tears. 

33. Death borders upon our birth, 
and our cradle stands in the grave 

34. I could not love thee 
much. 

Loved I not honor moi-e. 

35. He was the milde;^t-mannered 
man 

That ever scuttled ship or cut a 
throat. 

36. The sweet remembrance of the 
just 

Shall flourish when he sleeps in 
dust. 

37. None knew thee but to love thee. 
None named thee but to praise. 

38. With one hand he put 
A penny in the urn of poverty. 

And with the other took a shill- 
ing out. 

39. For what avail the plow or sail. 
Or land or life, if freedom fail? 

40. There's not a string attuned to 
mirth. 

But has its chord In melan- 
choly. 

41. 'Tis heaven alone that is given 
away; 

'Tis only God can be had for 
the asking. 

42. There are three hundred ways 

more 
Of speaking, but of weepln,? 
only one. 

43. Count that lost whose low de- 

scending sun 
Views from thy hand no 
worthy action done. 

44. We live in deeds, not years; in 

thoughts, not breaths; 
In felings, not in figures on a 
dial. 

45. And whether on the scaffold higli 

Or in the battle's van. 
The fittest place where man can 
die 
Is where he dies for man. 

46. The night has a thousand eyes 
The day but one. 



MORTCJAGE FOREPLOSURE SALR.- 

JJeiault having lieeri made in the pav- 
meni of the sum of four hundred nineteen 
and J)-\im .lollars ($419..'i(J) which is claimed 
to be .lue at lh«' date of this notice upon a 
certaui purchase monev mortgage ijulv 
executed and delivered by Ma Rarey of 
puluth, Minnesota, to Samuel F. Wad- 
I'l^*"*;;.,?' ^*"*' ■'^""i'' place, bearing date 
the mil day of August. IS^tj, anrl dulv 
tiled m the office of the register of deeds 
in and for the county of St. Louis and 
state of Mmnesota, on the 23d dav of 
August, 1.SS3, at four o'clock i». m. and dulv 
record.-<_l in Book !i2 of martgages oh 
page „;,, which mortgage together with 
the in(lel)te<in<-SK therein- secured, was on 
the 2nd day of September, 1S!<3, bv the said 
Samuel 1-. Wadhams duly as.signed and 
transferred to Stella ('. Wadhams of 
Wilkes Barre, Pennsylvania, which assign- 
ment was on the Tlh day of September 
1S9.3, at 3:30 o'clock p. m. dulv tiled iti 
the office of said register of dee.ls and 
was duly recorded in Book 97 of mortgages 
on page 511, and no action or proceeding 
at law or otherwise having been insti- 
tuted to recover the debt .secured by 'said 
mortgage or any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given 
that by virtue of the jiower of .sale con- 
tained in said mortgage and pursuant to 
the statute in such case made and pro- 
vided, the saifl mortgage will be foreclosed 
and that piece or parcel of land situated in 
the county of St. Louis and state of Min- 
nesota, and described in and covered by 
said mortgage, viz: All of lot numbered 
forty-one (41). in the Morris Park Divi- 
sion of Lakeside, according to the re- 
corded plat thereof <now a part of the 
city of Duluth), together with the heredi- 
taments and appurtenances thereunto be- 
longing, will be .sold at public auction to 
the highest bidder for cash to pav the 
said debt and interest and iwentv-live 
dollars ($2.")) attorneys fees as stipulated 
in and by said mortgage in case of fore- 
closure and the disbursements allowed bv 
law. which sale will be made by the sheriff 
of said county at the front door of the 
county court house, in the city of Duluth 
in .said county and state, on Saturdav the 
21st day of March, 1S96. at the hour of ten 
o'clock in the forenoon of said dav. sub- 
ject to redemption at any lime within one 
year from the date of sale as provided by 
law. 
Dated at Duluth. February. 5th. isnfi. 
STELLA C. WADHAMS, 

WM. B. PHELPS. ''"'^"^^- 

Attorney for Assignee. 

Feb-6-13-20-2T-March-5-12-19. 



NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE.- 

Whereas default has been made in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage made 
and executed by Arthur C. Jamison, un- 
married, mortgagor, to E. J. Caseiy. mort- 
gagee, dated the 1st dav of April. 1893. 
and recorded in the office of the register 
of deeds for St. Louis County, Minnesota, 
on the t;th day of April, 1893. at 8 o'clock 
a. m. in Book 123 of mortgages on page 
64. 

And whereas, such default consists in 
the non-pa.vment of the sum of eightv 
• iollars ($.^0.r)0). interest due in two Instalf- 
ments of forty dollars ($40.00) each, on 
April the 1st, l.S.t5, and October the 1st. 
1S95, respectively. The holder of said 
mortgage has exercised the option to him 
given in said mortgage hy declaring and 
he does hereby declare the whole iirinci- 
Iial sum secured by said mortgage with all 
accrued interest thereon, to be now due 
and payable. 

And whereas, there is therefore claimed 
to he due and there is due upon said mort- 
gage debt at this date, the sum of one 
thousand one hundred eleven and S4-liKi 
dollars ($1111. S4) ,as principal and interest. 

And whereas, said mortgage contains a 
power of sale which has become operative 
l>y reason of the default above mentioneil 
underlaid ' **"•' "o action or proceeding at law or 
otherwise has been instituted to recover 
the debt secured by said mortgage or any 
liart thereof. 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby given, 
so that by virtue of said power of sale and 
pursuant to the statute in such case maxle 
and provided, the said mortgage will be 
foreclosed liy a sale of the premises 
therein described and situated in St. 
Louis County and state of Minnesota, to- 
wit: 

Lot number twenty-one (21), block one 
hundred thirty-three (133). West Duluth. 
Fifth Division, according to the recorded 
plat thereof: which premises with the 
hereditaments and appurtenances thereto 
belonging, will be sold by the sheriff of 
said St. Louis County. Minnesota, at the 
front door of the court house, of the said 
county, in the city of Duluth, in said 
county and state, on Fridav. the 20th 
day of March, A. D. is.%. at 10 o'clock a. 
m. at iiubiic auction, to the highest bid- 
der for cash to pay said debt and inter- 
est together with fifty dollars ($,"m1) at- 
torneys' fee stipulated in said mortgage 
to be paid in case of foreclosure and the 
disbursements allowed by law; subject 
io redemption at any time within one 
year from date of sale as by law pro- 
vided. 

Dated February 6th, 1896. 

E. J. CASETY. 
Mortgagee. 
PEALER & LEMMON. 
Attorne.vs for Mortgagee. 
42 and 43 Exchange Building, 

Duluth. Minn. 
Feb-t>-13-20-27-March-5-12. 



MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE.- 

Default ha.M been made in the con- 
ditions of that certain mortgage executed 
and dehvere*! l,y Michael H. McMahon 
as a<(miiiiHtrator ol the estate of .Michael 
Welsh. deeea.sed, u, Marv J. Oo.^by 
iiiortgagee. bearing date the 26th dav of 
Ai.ril 1S.45, with a power of sab- iheieiri 
contained and n-corded la the office of (he 
reglsi.-r ol deeds in and for the county of 
•St. Louis, state of Minnesota, on the l.-jn, 
day of May, lb«».'i, at ■'...•m o'cdo<k p. m in 
Mofik yji\ of mortgages on page 21i7..Kald 
default consists in the failure of the 
mortgagor to pay the :semi-annual insta I- 
inent of intere»^l, wliieli by the terms and 
conditions of said mortKajie l>ecame i.ue 
and payable on the i;t;i h day of (K't. l*;." 
By rea.Hon of said di-fault the undersigned 
mortgagee lias elecK-iJ and does hereby 
elect to declare the whole num secured 
thereby due and payable. And there Ih 
claimed to be due and is due on said mor*- 
Kage at the date of this notice tiie sum of 
one thousaiKl eight hundr<?fl ninety. five 
und WJ-loj dollars. 

And no action or proceeding at law or 
otherwise having been Instituted to re- 
cover the debt secured by said mortgage 
or any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice Is hereby given 
that the .uaid mortgage will be for< .-IovmI 
by sale of the following de.seribed j.n m- 
ises in St. Louis County, Minnesota to- 
wit: \^>i number live. West Fifth street 
in Duluth Proper, First Division, aceord- 
ing to the recorded plat thereof, (being 
the same pri'mises described in and con- 
veyeti by said mortgage), which sale will 
Ije made by the sheriff of Si. Louis Coun- 
ty, Minnesota, at the front door of tlie 
court hou.se, in the city of Duluih in 
.saiil county and state on the I3ih dav of 
March. \>fM\. at 10 o'clock a. m. of that'ilav 
at jiublic vendue, to the highest bidder 
for cash, to pay said debt of one thousaml 
eight hundrefj ninety-five and Ki-lw dol- 
lars; and .seventy-five dollars attornev s 
fees, as stipulated in and by said mort- 
gage in case of foreclosure and the dis- 
bursements allowed by law; subject to re- 
liemption at any time within one vear 
from date of sale. 

Dated Duluth, Minnesota. Jan. 3<>th l'"*; 
MARV J. CROSBY. ' ' 
MortEage*-. 
JOHN Q. A. CROSBY. ^ 

Attorney for Mortgagee. 

Jan-3<J-Feb-€-13-30-27-March-5. 



NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE- 

^^ hereas default has been made in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage exe- 
cuted and delivered by John W. Miller 
an<l Jennie Miller, his wife, mortgagor^ 
to N. M. Pomeroy, mortgagee, dated De- 
cember 23rd. 1W2, and recorded in the of- 
tice of the register of deeds for St. Loui« 
,':Ji""'^y', ^''""•'s^ota, on December 2Tth. 
1S.<;. at four o'clock p. m. in Book 103 of 
mortgages on page 258; 

And whereas such default consists In 
the non-payment of the sum of two hun- 
dred forty-tive dollars ($245.0<J), lntere«t 
due in two installments of one hundred 
twenty-two and ou-ldO dollars <$122 Vu 
each on July the first, 1895, and Janurav 
the hrst, 18%', respectively, the holder of 
said mortgage has exercise<l the option 
to htm given in said mortgage, bv declar- 
ing, and he does hereby declare the whole 
principal sum secured by said mortgage 
with all accrued interest thereon and 
thirty-six and 8.5-lOU dollars ($36.85> here- 
tofore paid by said mortgagee for insur- 
ance premiums upon said premises, in ac- 
cordance with the provisions of said 
mortgage, to be now due and pavaMe: 

And whereas, there is therefore "claime<l 
to be due and there is due upon said 
mortgage debt at this date, the sum of 
three thousand eight hundred and two 
and 89-100 dollars ($3»02.89). principal, in- 
terest and insurance premium paid: 

And whereas said mortgage contains a 
power of sale which has become operative 
by reason of the defaults alwve men- 
tioned, and no action or proceeding at 
law or otherwise has been instituted to 
recover the debt secured by said mort- 
gage, or any ])art thereof: 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of said power of sale and 
pursuant to the statute in such case made 
and provided, the said mortgage will l>e 
foreclosed by a sale of the premises there- 
in described and situated in St Louis. 
County and state of Minnesota, to-wit: 
Lots numbered three (3» and four (4K of 
block nine (9), Hunters Park. First Divi- 
sion, according to the recorded plat there- 
of, also fractional lot four <4), block one 
(1), Second Glen Avon Division of Duluth. 
according to the recorded plat thereof, 
which premises with the hereditaments 
and appurtenances, will be sold l.v the 
sheriff of said St. Louis (bounty. Miiineso- 
ta. at the from door of the court house of 
.said county, in the city of Duluth. in saifl 
county and state, on Fridav, the sixili 
day of March. 1S96, at ten o clock in the 
forenoon, at public auction lo the highest 
bidder for cash to pay said debt and in- 
terest and insurance so paid as aforesaid, 
together with seventy-five dollars ($75.(«') 
attorneys' fee. stipulated in said mort- 
gage to be i>aid in case of foreclosure and 
the disbursements allowed by law. sub- 
ject to redemption at any time within o;m 
year from date of sale, ?s by law proviJ- 
ed. 
Dated January 23rd. 1S96. 

N, M. POMEROY, 
Mortgagee. 
PKALER & LEMMON. 
Attorneys for Mortgagee. 
42 and 43 Exchange biulding, 
Duluth. Minn. 
Jan-23-30-Feb-6-13-;0-2:. 



NOTICE OP MORTGAGE SALE.— 

Whereas default has bc-eu made in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage executed 
and delivered liy Charles W. Hoyt and 
Jennie M. Hoyt. his wife, mortgagors, to 
Lois A. Homet, mortgagee, dated Seplem- 
lier 10th. lSjt2, and recorded in the of- 
fice of the register of deeds for St. Louis 
County, Minnesota, on September 13th. 
A. D. 1892, at 8 o'clock a. m. in Book one 
hundred three (103) of mortgages on page 
one hundred thirty-five (ISTi). 
And whereas, there is claimed to be 



47. 



48. 



49. 



50. 



. due and there is »lue upon said mortgage 

Yet the lic-hi- i>f tho hric-Tit I delit at this date, the sum of five hundred 

unrid AiJl tJilgni \ jhirty-eight and W-100 dollars ($.^38.04), pr.n- 

iiriA .V !^ , ' «-''J'al and interest and one and 95-100 dol- 

With the dying sun. | jars ($1.9i)) insurance i>aid by the mort- 

Not heaven Itself upon the past ■ gagee according to the provisions of 



has power; 
But what has been ha^ been, and 

I have had my hour. 

The desire of the uioth for the 

star. ; 

Of the night for the miorrow, ! 

The devotion to something afar j 

From the sphere of ou r sorrow ' 



I said mortgage. 

And whereas, said mortgage cont.ains a. 
jiower of sale which has become operative 
uy retison of the default above mentioned 
and no action or i)rocee<ilng at law or 
otherwise has iH'cn instituted to recover 
the debt secured by said mortgage or any 
part thereof. 
Now, tlierefore. notice is hereb.v given. 



What is a first love for except I "i^' '^•^' "^■"■*"^" °^ =*»''* P*'^'*''" »' ^^^^^ ""*' 



.^..^..o.. . r.... « „.^ ^j-) . pursuant to the statute in such case 

,iru . J^ ' ?J^ " ^ second? j ;„^^,p ^^^^ provided the said mortgage will 
What does the second lo\fe bring? i ji,o foreclosed by a .sale of the premises 



to 



Only regret for the fi rst. 
Oh, many a shaft at ran doni sent 
Finds mark the arch".>r little 

meant; 
And many a word at random 

spoken 
May soothe a heart cmf.'w yp vbpq 
May soothe or wound a heart 

that is broken. 

—New York Press. 



BABY COULD TALK. 

Pittsburg Bulletin: Mamma and baby 
returned from a walk. "Oh," says mamma 
to her husband, "such good ne ws. Baby 
talks. He has just said his fir st word." 

"Raally?" 

"Yes, Just fancy. We were tji the zoo- 
logical gardens, standing b efore the 
monkey cage, when baby cried out: 
'Look at papa!' " 



Are you a bargain hunter':' Then get 
the best at the lowest price. Tbie Evening 
Herald at 10 cents a week by, carrier is 
the article you want. 4 



Ihereln described and situated lu St 
r^ouis County and slate of Minnesota, to- 
\\1l: Lot number fourteen (14), in block 
number four (4), West End Addition to 
Duluih, according to the recordeil |>lat 
thereof: which pw-mises wfth the heredi- 
taments and applirtenances will be sold 
]iy the sheriff of the said St. Louis County. 
Minnesota, .at the front door of the court 
lioitsc of said county, in the city of Du- 
luth in said county and state, on Fridav, 
the :Vth day of March, A. D. ]S9«i, at Ut 
o'clock in tbe forenoon, at public auction, 
to the highest bidder for cash to pay said 
debt, ii.'terest and insurance so paid as 
aforesaiil. together with twenty-five dol- 
lars (125. W) attorneys' fee stipulated in 
said mort.fage to be paid in case of fore- 
closure anc^ the disbursements allowed by 
law; sublect to redemption at any lime 
within one .vear from dale of sale as by 
law provided - 
Dated Ftebiuary 6th. 1S96. 

LOIS A. HOMET. 
Mortgagee. 
PEALER & LEMMON, 
Attorneys for Mortgagee. 
42 and 43 i^ixchange Building, 

Duluth. Minn. 
Feb-6-13-20-i'7-March-5-12. 



NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLa<- 
URE SALE.- 

Wh-ereas default has been made in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage marie, 
executed and delivere<l by J. George Scar- 
lett, of Duluth, Minn., mortgagor, to 
Charles C. Holeombe. of Lee. Mass.. mort- 
gagee, dated the tenth (lOth) day of Octo- 
ber, A. D. 1892. and rectirded in the of- 
fice of the regist<\r of deeds for the county 
of St. Louis and Stale of ilinnesoia. 011 
the seventeenth (17thi day of October A. 
D. 1892. at four o'clock in the afternoon 
of said day in Book ninety-four (i*4) of 
mortgages on page ocie hundred and nine- 
ty-five (195). 

And whereas such default consists in 
the non-pa>Tnenl of the interest covenant- 
ed to be paid on tJie principal sum securest 
by said mortgage and there i« claimed to 
l)e due and is now due on said mortgage 
at the date of this notice the sum of two 
hundred and eight dollars (J3i)S.tKt> for in- 
tenest on the principal sum secured by 
said mortgage. 

And whereas no proceeding or action 
has been inistirutad at law or otherwdse 
to recover the debt secured bv said mort- 
gage or any part thereof. 

Now tSierefore notice is herebv given 
that by virtue of a power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage and of the stamen 
in such case made and iiro\ided, the saivi 
mortgage will be foreclostxl bv a sale of 
the premises therein described at public 
N-^endue by the sheriff of Uie countv of St. 
Ix)urs and state of MinnesoUa, at the front 
door of the digtriot court house of said 
county, in the city of Duluth. St. Louis 
C\>unty. Minnesota, on Mondav, the twen- 
ty-fourtli (24th> day of Febriiarv, A. D. 
1896. at ten o'clock in the for«iooh of said 
day, to satisfy the amount which shall 
tnen be due upon the said mortgage. wKh 
interest thereon, and the costs and dis- 
bursements of the sale and flftv dollars 
(SJie.iH)) attorney's fe>es a« stipulated lu 
said mortgage in case of foreclosure. 

The premises described in said mortgage 
and so to be sold art> the tracts and par- 
ceUs of land lying and being in the citv of 
Duluth. St. LoiLis Countv and state of 
Minnesota, known and described a.« fol- 
lows, to-wit: Lots twentv -eight (2S> and 
twenty-nine (2<i>, Mock oiic hundrt^l and 
fifty (15(1), Fifth (SCh) Division. West Du- 
luth. according to the rev.H>rde<i plat there- 
of on Ille in the office of the n iri.'>ter of 
deeds in and for said county and slate of 
Minnesota. 
Dated Duluth, Minn.. Jan. Sth, 1S96. 

CHARLES C. HOLCOMBE. 

HENRY S. MAHON, -^^-^^^«- 

Attorney for said Mortgagee, 
Jan-9-16-23-30-Feb-6-13. 



Big 6 i« » Don-poisonoB* 
remedy for Gonorrhopa, 
Glwt, Sprrm«torrh<r», 
WhitM, uunatural ui»> 
chargefi, or any InflHUma- 
tion. irritntioa ur ulcrrn- 

tion K't in II r o u » niom- 
^THEEvAHSOHEHmuCo. bran. s. Nim astriuRint. 
Sold bj OniBKlBU. 
'or Bent in plain wrapper, 

by rxprcKS, pivpaid. fur 

•1.00, or .T bottU>8, tz.w. 

Circular sent on rv<iuo(>t. 




IF TOU WISH 



AGhoiee, l^niolewime. Palatable and Mnoria 
itlMs of BMT-eall for 

FITGER'SBEER 





**! 




J 



T 



'mmmm^^i^m^mmmim 



■^ 



"^ma^ 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 



I 






DIVIDED 



Difference of Opinion Over 

County Hospital Matter 

Yesterday. 



Business Men's Association 

Meeting Converted Into a 

Mass Meeting. 



Col. Graves and Commis- 
sioner Dinham Argued - 
County Road Project. 



Th«» Riisinoss Mtn's uss<x^iatj.in sitirt. .1 
;1k ir m- ell Hit ;.> opiAist :h ' «*'h»'mv' IVir a 
nmnty httspKa-I ami a et>un:y n>.i,j. a-< 
{.♦-r soh. .lulf, ill the fity hall yt'.-lt*nlay 
f.ft.rrhion. l<ti: when thf Kithrlns :iU- 
>niTneil i: wis ;i mass men-CinK. Jl"' »^-- 
Siiif-r-s MvinK olII^(l^•^! :ht' whfjlr^ outfit, 
{;ri 1. \vh-,n the m^mbt-is of ih' Busin. ss 
Mt-n's uiuon wiih\lrr>w. as Iht-y liil bt>fort> 
firral ailj.dji-nnipnt. hid ^nstalK 1 a crew 
«.l' thnir own. with K. (•. Swans^tnun. in 
ilu- ohair. and wtTi having iliings all 
:hr ir own way. 

A: 3 o'clock, thf hour c^^ill il for tho 
m-x-tins. th^T-'f W'^re th'irt'^.^^n ptTsons in 
Thf* rHi!T), ami a poll •showCxi that niiu- <.r 



thf«ni "WrVi't* ill 
ing wus call 



favor of th' hospitil an<l 

Lin J .a^ains; ;h'' objK-t of 

By :;::ui, wh'-n :h" m-n^t- 

to order, with Col. draws 



..■.•*i>- 1 

lfl»t (Ml, 



F.i;b.iul; mj '.'.'jiiwiu. 17 'fr 
<'Ai fuVK Inv. '^.Ifi:^ l^b-fore .^ patlfl»i 
r d oii.i'i. ■ <Nknirty >; .-xj) ii"<<', and a |-oiinr.v 
(.••ipii.jl w /)ild not rcsinl in an luci.\i->- 
..I' ^«l:i^•nls *o «-ait' foi'." 

Mr. Minhatn w.i.^ ai»|'>lan'1ed an he (iii- 
:s(i> 1. and Fi-'d KnKi r rall-d t>n i\>\. 
(;r.!V>s for .1 reply. 'Hit' c<»]on< 1 said that 
the i:l. a th:!t rhe ji i.--i>itHl.'< are rvin at any- 
tliin.ir ntar a proJll i.s wholly . rf>)n>'ou.«. 

1^ • (1. SwMnstnun ilien sjKike. opi>o.sini; 
t'le lio.-»iiital i>n the i^iMiind rhit tho ex- 
!> n< • Wis unm'ce.ssary. 

A Hj^rniso; >!i aiiise as to wheHiM? noii 
nit'n'.!)' !■.>< s-iunld voti on tli>' |>r(>|».i.si.ton 
!p fore the jn-'tntins:. n. A. I.i-UiiM stLI 
file a<i.«»ovn!atitin f. It honor . I l»y 'h- 'it:end- 
aruv of thv' nimieron'^eitiz.'ns pieSMiif, l>ui 
i: i\\iis -felt '.h.it Uie vite yhonld ^xpre.^.s 
:he s<-nt.mi-nts of th.' .ts.<4(iciaiiori uluiit . 

Kx-<i <\ernor H'uke sail h ■ wanf^rli to 
s- e .tlif eiizen.-* hav^ a ohanct* to gfo un 
let^ir.l. .Hid R. tV M'itfh -11 anm^ent'od i 
;; Iris o|»inion th i; th ■ asso li.iMtm \va-»- 
trylnir to desert the in;r. nohm^nis ;uid 
nKiki- •! .«;ni'ik. 

Ml-. Lelaud d-'nl<-'l with eni|)lilisi.- the 
<'hars{r- ill' a rv'tieit. 

t'onvnji.^lon< r Dirdiain rai.s^d ^^j vu^l^' 
.it this junc.ur. in favor uf jjivins evity- 
ime .1 <'h.u»oe to vo;e. 

A motion folKiwed to li-iLiic ;h • luisi 
11.-*,^ 'meii'.s .ninyinK adjourntd. audi thai 
;li ■ ff-itht-rins' he lurne,) Into a ni.is.s nK.-t- 
iiK. which morion w\k l.KSt. 

Fred KiiHl.r now >--UKlB>^'st.>d the e m- 
vtriic;ion by the county of an ann-,x. n ur 
S.. faike s, for cuvtasions diseise.s. Thi.'s 
rdisrd a di.-<cus.s'i\in on Ihi side, in which 
Mtssis. Dinham, Kusler .ind (.'hrisH- 
t.llked. 

"L't's talk al>oiil the coiiniy loi.l," 
said eX-CioveriK»r Murk '. a; wh;<}i th. re 
was Uushtti. 

The l^nsimss M«ns union willidr w 
and ;he p.ceple voiced thi'ir" a(l»pi"'ln.ti >n 
of Crt. Oravvs" remarks .iImuc I..;n<;idn 
by clirniiliis ove)- th- railins: and making 
It la* nri' fting for thu pe»>pl, by thi- p^vjple. 

John < >wens ably set forth the benefits 
«,f :he road sfh-c-ine, and others fulloweil 
h\ th:i s.i<nie strain. 

On motion, tht= mass meotiuK ad- 
jomnel for on. we-k. 




Base Bail Circuit Will Be 

Oijjanized at Biainerd 

Tomorrow. 



MKN WHO WORK HART) 

nt:ki) hor>;fords \r\\> ri\c*ii. 

FHATF. 

Taken at l)el-time K brings .snimd, 
sweet sleep; (|Ui'ts tih" nerves and builds 
up bi-ain tissue. It's good for d-igeslion, 
too — laki- a little aft-r meals. 



in the chair, the council clmmber was 
preuy wv-ll filled, alrhou.tjh the non- 
m*<mb-'rs w.^re still in the maj'>ri:y. 

Th- r.^ljnt:ition of Ccorse R. Ijay- 
bcanti, as sfctvtary, was acc'=i;ited, an I 
Henry Nolte w"as. on motion of O. .\. 
Leland, unan:muus>j- ileet«-<l to th 
vacant ofTic \ 

Pi-e.<i«ide!>t Griv.s then ad^dressed ihi 
mt^ -ting, oudininjc its object, which was, 
he !*i;d. :o canv"a.«s the question of the 
issuance of t^rnds to tlu anv»uni of tl'iO.- 
0<M) for iinoonstru^'tion of a county r.kui. 
t.nd the erection of ., county hospftal. at 
an exp n^^e of $7.".,(K«). 

"It i.'' .in ipprojirittt' lay," said the 
sp^aki-r. •for tlu. iv-ipl- to mert and 
make th-'-mselves h.urd; this, the birth- 
day of rh^ nran who ha.s siven us the 
saying t.'ia'. this is a j^jvernnv nt for the 
p jple and by thr p-»pl:." 

Til** speaker tiiced th-- growth f>f St. 
l..uke's ho.^pitjl, which hifj its beRinnins 
in the sdf-^acr■:ficing■ labor of a minister 
n.:m- d (,'ummir?rs. and which is now a 
monument of th4 hearty co-op ration and 
devot il • ffoits of a band of Christian 
men and 'W^imen. its work thv pri ie and 
b!es.<»ing- of the cimnriunity. AnrI now 
Sr. >fary.s' hospJcal, tho Mit-rnity ho.s- 
liita? anil the VVomtn's Hoaif had si'^wn 
«•]» ro aid in the* work of carinjc f>r :ii' 
sick. ;;n 1 '.he acc<:rtnun) iJations bid iirov--n 
:;n>f»l--. ex^^fpt for a .-hort time durins the 
exceptional perio.l thiMUK'i' which th ^ city 
Iwd Juf<t pjssed, ^> mr-vt all wants. 

"The ho.opitals ar; t«rin.£: for the cf)unty 
ja'ti-nus as cheaply as it would Le |kis- 
s'.iAii to do under any chcimi«tanee," con- 
tinurd <Nj1. (Irav-.s. "You miy start an- 
other hospitil, i>ut you cinnot care f..r 
andl mainiSLin patients for K-.ss than thr 
r.ne at pre.s. nt chaj-sed the county. $4.;jt> 
a we-;k. which 'i.-^. 1 am inf.irmed. tiie 
pric- liaid unJ r present con.liti ons. That 
i.T about the prji'c of common txaid. 
Now. i.= it not wisfr to .sf-t alonp for 
awhile IS we are at iprosent :han to .«?p-nd 
$7ri.<)Wj of .he c-junty's "monty to l-uilJ .i 
h'jsprtJtl, which w-- <ton': nee!. Und. r 
th- prKsf-nt arranj?"mer»t. th" county piys 
f jr it.s patients only for the t!mc they 
are in. a,.^«heme that, on th* .score af 
CO momy, has .v.ry arijinrent on it= .side. 
Don't gi ahial undtr th? pvessar. of *h'» 
♦•xeitenn-nt ciu.sed by the^ epidemic and 
<'Xc:-^d our true n-fdr;." 

Com>'nJ.'-".'^:oner l>inham ctm- to thr 
fiMnt and mid- a play for the outsiders. 
"I tim for th.' !>.f*pital .schenne l>ecau.se I 
think i- is •all light," ht s.iid. "Tae pt- ,- 
pi-. .■=;hould hav. i ho*«p!ial, and it is in 
th» int-T'st of huxninily and econ irny 
th.'it I s^ny the nw-d .■^houJd be supplir- 1. 
Til" pre.sent system of scattering piti^ns 
all ov.r th-' city is a sr.ive htntlnnc? to 
pr^ptrly carins ff^' them. The r-:>un;y 
Vliy.'doian is comj>elled to sjiend to i much 
of h.s tinje ^;''ln)f from on plici- to an- 
o.her; he has to .visit lour hospitals every 
(lay. A icood m'any liv:.^ tliat have b^en 
!>.< miotht have he -n save] had we had 
different arrangements. Ttlk about 
*-(yin;my why, thou?ands of lollns couM 
be pave'l every y^ar if we had the i^itients 
ail under one rO'f. We pay th»- existing 
•:n«::iiutions dH c nts a day for each 
pati-'nt. If th-^ ProtefJtanis w.int to go 
r> St. Luk-'s and the Catholics to St. 
Mary's, why. let th-.m go, and pay for it 
if they wish. 

"I believe a i)o»r man should hav>? rhe 
s.*m=- treatmtnt «s the rich man, l<ut. he 
do^-sn't get it '.at the Fvospitals. W-:- can 
g'-li th? same nurses as tiie present insti- 
tution, and I should think th y would 
pr f^^r, a diploma from th» county. 

"A month ago patieitts w-re crowde 1 
into the c-rrrKloi-s ijf our ho.=Tkitals and 
trfited like dog.s. There wer-? n>t suffi- 
cimt acc-TimoclatJon.^. How are we 
g<ying to care for our sick as our p<jpula- 
tinn Incr-ises? Thi- hospitals aie not 
1 i.ffling mufh money, and the citiz-ns Are 
making up th* deficiencies anyway. 
Why can't Dulu.h liav.^ a hosipital aA has 



LINCOLN'S BIRTHDAY. 



Knights of Pythias Celebrated 
it Last Evening. 



Six Cities in the 
west Will Be in 
Leaitue. 



North 
the 



Manage 
-The 



Consider. 

Only two hoa5es in Chester 
Terrace left. Counting what 
goes with them, their location 
and size, they are the cheapest 
houses in Duluth to live in. 

Fire insurance written. Run 
no risk of retnaining uninsured 
just now. 

The building, No. iiq P'ast Su- 
perior street, is for rent, prefer- 
ably to one tenant who can use 
the entire building. Elevator 
and power if wanted. 

Money to loan; any good mort- 
gage taken at once. Will biiy 
or sell First Fational liank 
stock. 

Three houses at Thirteenth 
avenue west and Michigan stYeet 
to let at $12.50 per month. City 
water. 

Two stores on Superior street 
for rent. Offices for rent in the 
Exchange building. A bargain 
in No. liiii East Superior street. 

Wm-E. Lucas & Co 

i Exchange Buildiny 



.Appr-opi-jaiely enini>;li, ilii- color-'d 
juiiple were the onlv ones to celebrate 
the birthday of the si«;ner ftf the eman- 
cipation pi-iHdaination last iiiKht, arel 
a j»»ll, enjoyaljle i-elel»ratioii it was. it 
was coiiducte«l untlei- the auspices of 
Zenith City lodf^e No. 14, K. of P., eom- 
pi/S"i| t-ntirely of coloied men, and ttc 
committees in i-harne of the meeting 
wei-f attired in the attractive Pythian 
uniform. 

Hack of th" idatfoi-in the wall was 
drap«-d by liases, ii.n<l in the cent -r was 
the jiortrait of Abraham Lincoln, with 
pictures of John Hrown and P'l'. <i 
i>onglas on f-ither side. f'rf>ssed on the 
wall were two lai-g'' rails, to indicai*' 
tlie early ocr iipation of the martyred 
I i-esident. 

On the platform v.en' Chairman 
.Alexaniler Miles. Mayor l>'wis. Mayor- 
eject Truelsf-n, S. l>. All'-n and R. S. 
MnntTT When the tim** for beginninj? 
the proymm c;inie th^ hull was well 
tille.l. and thi- listener.s were about 
equally divided between c<ilore(| people 

and white people. 

Aft.r a seleetitm by Floai-e's orchestra 
Cliaiiman Miles made a few remarks, 
dw« llinpt upon the fact that the meet- 
ing was for till' purjuise of rtealiriij 
th« ir devotion to the memory of him to 
u liorn till (au.><f of liberty was sacred. 
In i'()ne|u.sii>;i. he .saidt 'Following the 
lead of that ^reat and good maji and 
obeying the commands of <;o<.l, let ns 
reni' inb;.r that tlirough the tternal 
years, so lf)ng as virtuou.s heroism and 
s.frific- are respe<'ted, so !<mg will -X'l 
nth'im l.ineoln's intlueu'-e liv'\ ah(|l y-'> 
lomt will ills name l)c honori d ;^n<^ re- 
vered." 

Mayor I..ewls was calked upon, and he 
responded with a brief l>ut feeling 
eidogy o7) lancoln and his life. He re- 
gretted that he had not been :i.l>le to 
be in the reliidlioji, and said that li«- 
would esteem it an honr.r to we;ir a <5. 
A. H. badg-. 

Fred -rick L. M'-fJhce, a coloi-»-d law- 
yer, from St. T'aul. v.lio has eonsider- 
atde reputation as .an orator and an ai- 
tomey. was the next speaket. i-nd his 
snltjeet was "laneoln as a Lawyer." 
Tl;» able m.anner in whit h he handled 
the subject sho.ved not only a remark- 
able skill in word (irnjiing, but a con- 
siderable amount of reseandi and study 
ol l,in<oln'--i life. 

"The name of Lincoln nwalvns hal- 
|f>v/-"d recollecti'ins of tlie peopl" eman- 
ciFiated by the brave man, who <lled for 
the principles for v.hieh he stocul. Lin- 
coln as a lawyer was eminent and pro- 
ff.'und. He was no politician, l>ut 4 law- 
yer, and as sucii he saw the main issue 
and graiifdeil with it. This was not 
slavery, iiut the preservation of the 
I'nion. for slavery, while it was im- 
portant, wa.s merely a fact<>r in the 
general result. 

■"The cidored man is waiting )>atient- 
ly for the reafhrmation of the n'gin 
doctrine. We are a part of the jieople 
■ if this country an<l until we are recog- 
nized as such the country will not b<- 
the I;iiid of the free." 

Mrs. A. C. S( hoidt-y sang a i>leasing 
selt'ction charmingly, C W. T.)orsey ae- 
( oinpanying her upon the piano, after 
which J Kni'iklin Wheaton. a eo|rir»'d 
attoney, of Mlimeaprdis, made a stir- 
ring addrf'ss liighly eulogistic of 1^1 n- 
'••■Ir. In opening his speech he spoke 
of Duluth, saying that this wa.s his lir.si 
visit to w hat he used to be told was tin 
outpost of progress toward the Xdrth 
pf)le. He thought it was certainly a 
>.^o<»d town that lould jiroduce a ChaMf-s 
Tow lie. Then he drew a masterful r'i'- 
tiifo of Lincoln's character as n man 
and a statesman. He urgeil the color'tl 
P'-opIe to ,'issi.st ■•ach other in every 
v.oy possible to advance thi-ir st.andard 
of •ducatirm and to hcttHr one an- 
other's moral and worldly welfare. 

[•"(dlowing Mr. Wheaton came a f"W 
pointed aiul hap|>y remarks from A. <!. 
I'Ininmt r. after whicli refi-fslviients 
w ere serv<»d and the hnll wasclenfed iVn- 
(laneing, and a jolly time was enjoy, d 
until v-ry late. 



Sam Atkinson Will 
the Duluth Team 
Players. 



■ Cwl." !^am Alkinsi.ii 1 -aves today f'.- 
Hi-aincrd to attend a meeting in that 
city on Friday whicdi Is called fo" th • 
i'ur|;<>.'5<> of organizing the Xorlhern 
Haseb.all league. Tin- preliminaries ar^ 
all an-aiiged with the <.xcepti<,:i of ih<' 
eli'Ctii/ti of Dttice.s, which will tak ■ 
idace at Hi-aincrd on F.iday. The .sched- 
ule calls for slxity-tlfive games and a« 
th 'te are sev.^n clubs in the :i(?w l"iigu' 
the Duluth icam. for Instance, will pla.v 
nine games with each of the other clubs. 
The club.-; com -rising the Northei- ; 
league ni\' Duluth. Hrainerd. Little Fnlls, 
St. f'l nid, M'-orluatl, «iiii:!d lA.tks a. id 
Mismiirck. 

Cwl. .\tkii.s.);i will manage th'- Duluth 
li'am aijd the riKster of (dayeis sIk.w.-; 
that th' cream of tin- old favo -iles will 
!)■ retained and cinsid-^ivibl' new a* d 
stiv.ng baseball blood will be injecio.i. 
All ;layer.>* will be on a sala.-led basis 
:oid :i rigiil s 't "f ruli'S will be laid 
d )wn f.i.- thei • jjuidanc •. .\ glance at 
111' maki-u • of the Duluth team sh 'W>' 
til • fi.lluwing I'lay^'is: 

Pitch' i-s—Kielwitz, with 
st-vt-ral Seasons; H"ichni:ii) 
(|U*!te last yeai't .Mnllaly. 
lla.«iin.gs twirl-r. 

cVil<dic'rs— (ton.o s, with 
yart F'rary, a W.-."t( 
g . >d . .'c. '-d behirid th- 

eld two S'aSofiS. 

Fitch will h' hi d .w;i ihe shortstoi ■^' 
r..''.'itiot\ Ca.i' 11 will c. ntinue his go. ,d 
Work > f last si a.* r at ll.st ba.sc. "Skin- 
ny" Ceraid will 1 't o othing get by s 'c- 
o.d bas- that he .,ught to g -i a.^il 
S I itig r will cve.- th ■ third bag. .Me- 



Duluth for 
, with .Ma 
the ciacl. 

Diiliith la-; 
' -|> man Willi .1 
bat, with Lrain 



Milla ! will g'> i\3t'> th > l"ft (i Id, and 
Fleniini^g will chase the Hi s . 'ff th • 
cl Avr blo.ss.<ms ii^ the right fi 'Id. The 
c-nt 'r n.:l<l will pr d.ably b.- filled by 
F'^Ttf •^, a man wh sc r.^c/rd i.-i th 
.Michigan s:tate 1 .ague is if the Viest. 

The s.'nsr'- will op^-i here about May 
Hi. a-d thr • .gam .- will b.- .Iay< d c.icii 
w-ek urtil October in which m'.nth th • 
.seasr.-n will close and the i-ennant l'" 
awa ded. 
Th • home grounds will be gr-'ally im- 
r<\-i{ this spring a.d m /;•" s.-ats wii) 
b.' add 'd a'rd in all 1 robability a roofe<l 
granrl stand will Ik- built. 



A PLilGDE OF THE NIGHT, 



ITCHING PILES AND OTHER RECTAL 

TROUBLES EASILY CUREb BY A 

NEW AND SAFE METHOD. 



Remarkable Numbc! 
Ihe Pyramid 



ol Cures 
Pile Cure, 



Made By 



fiNl.y 



^ 



?k \m. 



Many Pnople Complain of Being 
Out of Order. 



By No 



mm Sick, 
Feel Just 



Arp WraL 



Nfrvous, 
Work is ail 



But They 
Ki^lit. 

Tire Easily 
Lifort. 



DOD't 



and 



Theiv II.. nimilKrlo.*3 .<p»>.,pl,. who .1 , 
no: e.ill ;hetn,s<-lv. s wicK, and yet who 
f i-Lwe.\k. n. rvous, langiit I' or tin-*!; tiny 
have lo.st their vim, pow-r of enduiviiU'C 
anil anil>ition to work, 'fiiey feel mis- 
errbl . not because they are actually sick, 

;iiit because thny am not well, 

I'.'ople complain Ih.it they are we.ik. 
n i-\'oiis, lirx d unil exh.iusled; thn :hey 
h.'iv<' a iHior or viriaiil, apnetit ■, no 
strvngrh, no nerve; they becomi- iriirwble. 
crop's, blue and disc<nir iK-'d. hi .some 
ca.'ips :liere .uv i«ains .in.|,aclh-s in various 
pirts of the Ixidy, and ihir>' Is of!f-n in- 
<lig<.s:ion. dysjieiisi.T, b Iching of wini. 
dull. chtu'Jy head, aiv.l gen»-r.il dispirited 
f-v 'ling. SI- .'pies.-. r.-sdrss, w.ik. ful 
nights f.dlv.'W. The itr.Un tiivs easily 
r.nd ih'ii- itn.iy •]> n tend> ncy to droAvsi- 
ne.ss iluring- the .lay. .\'i*glect of tins.- 
.synip' inis iv^JuT.s in .•xc.-:-'si\-,. nerv.iii.- 
juixslr.t.tion or paralysis. wilK lurniiii ss. 
ti"m.i)liing, <'ol 1 f.et and legs, priekling 
sensicioii arnl w.-r-ikness and weariness of 
the limbs. 




13. 

— r- 



# 



■A'H 



iS! 



'■^; 



iptiiiurniiitiiifiinttiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiwti^ 

I OUR GRAND HALF PRIIlE SALE m 

I SUITS- I 
I OVERCOATS I 

= Will still continue until fiirtlier notice. Our many = 

= liundrcds of ciisloiiiers ■who ha\ c talicn advantage of S 

~ tin: ^iJintl oppoi liinity during the last two weeks are = 

S walkinjf advertisenients for lis and hear witness that = 
= we live up to what we advertise. 




$25.00 Suit or Overcoat. . . 
$2u.o() Suit or Overcoat. . . 
$ 15.00 Suit or Overcoat. . . 
$ 12.00 Suit or Overcoat. . . 
$ 10.00 Suit or Overcoat. . . 
$ 5.00 Suit or Overcoat. . . 



$12.50 
$10.00 
$7.50 
$6.00 
$5.00 
$2.50 




CENTRALLY LOCATED. 

ROOMS SINGLE AND EN SUITE. 

;rf>^y ge B.gB B STEAM HEAT. 
Sg5w«:» BATHS ON EACH 

ELECTRIC LIGHTS. ETC. 
SERVICE UP-TO-DATE. 

Try It! 

SPECIAL RATES FOR THE WINTER 
J>| Room and board |5 per week and upwa r 




I [Duluth Trust Co^ 

Trust Co. Bulldiac. 

l>eiy)iilt/)rjr (or(;oDrt Awi 1 raet Knndi 4-;-1 
•jenerai l>ei>o8tt3. Liberal iDtareat paid hm 
Halnncea au<l (".Brttflcate* of llBpoeit, 
TraneacU a Unueral TniBt UaniiiOM. 
Loaus tuoney ou bob'l and mortgmc*. 
Takai entire cliarire of Keal fictate. 
Act« ai TruetDP. UaffUtrar, Tranifer A«aut. 
Kzoc.itor, (iaardiau, etc. 
No niorigaffst or paper gnaraaiMd. 

FKANKLIN J, PULI^>BD. Ptm ». 
KDWAKI) P. TOWNK, V, Pr« » 
< 'ALYIN F. HOW .See? and Trt>u, 



I 20% OFF I 

I ON ODD PANTS AND FURNISHING GOODS, HATS AND CAPS. | 

I c.w. erTcson, I 

= THE CLOTHIER, 219 West Superior St. = 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin 



.MI'iS KKUrilA 



i..Mi.i:. 



Aliout one person In every four suf- 
fer.s from some fi>rm of reetal tlisease. 
The mf»st eoinnion and annoying is 
itihing piles, Indiep.tefl by ■wnnnth. 
sliulit moisture and intense, unerintrol- 
lai»l- itehinj? in the parts affi ct'Ml. 

Tin' nsual tresitnient has been soni.' 
siinpl'- ointment <»r .salv whieh .^-oine- 
times Rive temporary relief, but notli- 
inK lil<f a p>-rniananei enre can Ix' ex- 
jief-te.l from siieii siiperiie.ial treat- 
ment. 

Thi' fitily i)erniiuient eur.> J'.ir ilihin-^' 
piles yet (lisi-overeij is itie I'yraniiii 
Pil.- <'ure, not '>ni.v for ilehinR i)lles. 
bni. for every other form of i»iies, blind, 
bleeding? or in'otrudinn. The fiist appli- 
eati'jn pive.s instant relief ami tho 
eoritinu<-<i use for a short time ( aiises 
a TM-rrnaiieiit remo^-.-l of the tumois or 
th>- small parasites whieh eunsetite in- 
tense itchinjc and diseoniforl of itehin?< 
piles. 

Many iihysirians for a Ions tlnn- sup- 
posed tliat the remarkable rcdiif af- 
forded by the I'yrandd Pile <,'ure \\ as 
because it was supposed to contain 
cocaine, opium or similar druKs. liut 
such is not tho case. A recent cunful 
analy.'^'is of the reiii(.<ly showed it to bft 
absolutely free from any cocaine, 
opium, or in fact any poisonous, injuri- 
ous druKS whatever. 

F'or thiH reason ilie Pyrami'l Pile 
<*ure is probatily th'- only pile <'Uie < x- 
tensively 1 1 conimend.Ml by physician.^. 
l>ecause it is s.) safe, s.i prompt in llie 
reli.-f ^fff)rde*l and so far as Known the 
only iiKisltlve cur-- for pik^ exfept^ 
surfrical operation. 

In one year the I'yramid Pile Cure 
has become the best kn<iwn, the safest 
and the most extensively sold of ar.y 
pile cure before the public. 

Nearly all druKKists now sell It at r^ 
cents and $1 per package. 

Address the Pyramid cotnjian.v, 
Albl<in, Mi<h., for book on canst- and 
i-nre of piles and also hun.lreds of ii-r- 
timonials from all t>arls of the I'nitHil 
Stat-s. 

If suff'-rinK fr.im any form of i>ib!*< 
ask your druKtfist for a packape ...r 
Pyramid Pile Cure and try it tonlpfhf. 



l.,';jk ^j the sympt.ims in Umo. ner- 
vous sufferers, to 'Xvort the dr.Md results. 
D I .1.^ did Miss Beriha A. Hlm'?r, of 
Ktna, N. H.. who says: 

"About two yeai-s .ij?) list fjll I w.is 
ob'.'std to leux' off work on accoun; of 
iU h -aKh. The doctor t.dd me T 'h«il 
overworked. I suffeiej fr.ijn s. ver° 
h.Udaeh'S an 1 .^ivw so ^Mor- jiiyl pile 
that people ;.>M me if my eyes Vvere 
c'lo.'Je.], they woul I b. li- ve nie dead. 

"My n.-rws .s-'t'm' 1 all un.*''runr.?. I 
suff.'i r-d in ibis way ill winter and there 
wa.-? not bins that seemed to hel]i m-:-. At 
I'.idl my motht=r T" i"sii.i(led me ro. try Dr. 
CJri- n-s Xervurti hi lod an<l nerve r.-m- 
edy. I tool; one biKilf? and tliat helped 
me, and 1 dviJedi t o .try anoth- r. I Mok 
thi\cliijo:tJ'S in all, ^ijf^er which I wms as 
well, or even bettfr thUn 1 hid ever ii en 
Iwf.jre. 

"pl '5^' ' I'uhlish W^.Is testimoniil if It 
woulil iff lik'Iy to h Ip iy.hti.5, for 1 feed 
sure })■]•. (Jreene's N^^tvuu bhxxl and 
nerve rcmv<ly saved my life." 

Kfmi^mber thai 'ih'iw marv.-lous m. 11- 
e'ne, IJr. <^;i^~n.'*s .N'. rvura hl.ioj anil 
nej-ve remedy, 'W"'1I mak^ yon s'r6njr aw} 
w'll: tmtt ii. L» the i3l«e;neiy o! thi suf- 
c<'s.vful spoi.dist ill nerv.fns and <-hronic 
.li«* ;is s. Di-. Grif^n', of :{,'> Wi^i I<\>ur- 
teenh stree:. NeA York city, who can 
vrtwnys ii conautred wirhoui charge, p r- 
s<inilly or by l-.rter, Jn • r -^ar i to 
a:-Dion of thiej nK liein-^ Try i:; you 
not resre; it. 

THE COMING FIGHT. 



the 
will 



Murphy and Paiterson Are in 
Good Condition. 

P.iliy P.)tter.«».m. who is :o figh; Jimn:^^' 
Muiph.v t'> .1 finish a wvek from n xt 
M.n l:;y for .a purse of $12"j and th^- sa^o 
in-el]v:.s. It*-.' los- r to reci ive $2r>. ciH»d 
;i: Th. HeraliJ .(fief- 1 i.s,, ev<:iins w::h 
his backer, <Jeui>i;e E.--h. The- money is 
up in ih.^ final s:iktholder"« hands, and 
:he placv^ of cort.vat .will be announced 
lat r on. 

Patterson hails from San Francisco, 
und his rinK recor-1 for i:he Si^ven y.-ars 
Jn wh'.cb he has an.nwered to the call of 
•ti'rn.r" is a ra^ClinK good one. He has 
fouKbc f >r:y-sev?n tishts and has fx-en 
bjai.rn twice, and hi.l two draws. I>>l>bs 
tiled ti .<jr> him in twrn:y roun Is .in.l 
fa;!.-.], iin.l he K^int-.l a defi.>*ion over 
.S.jlly "Smith in. what was to be a t.r-n- 
lounl St )p on the par: of Smi:h. He tieat 
youtii? Jack D'-miisoy in ei«-ht rounds in 
i 1 ihi. H was l>'at-'n in Pordand. On., 
l)y Jim ..M orri.^ey in forty-six rounJ.s. and 
ufterw^ards beat -Morrisey In :wo r./un Is 
a: Stuttle. He iieat Kid Kyan in due 
r.iunds in San Mtileo, Cal., and has a 
r.r.;nb.-r i»I" . tprdJy credi:.ibl : victori-.s to 
h'M ctv^Iit. Pa"'i.=»on is a Cornishm.tn 
'ly hirth, an 1 «|Ui.e ?i lik: ly-lookiiiK 
fellow. 

The m*^n iwill ervlj^r tlie ring ai cat.'h 
weiRhts, i)rob.r!>Iy about i:'M r>ounds. 

iii:f:Ki„i:NS aunica sal.vf:. 

The 1)est Salve in the world for cuts, 
bruises, sores, tilcers, salt rheum, ft»ver 
sores, tetL-r, ciiapT>ed iiands, chilldalns, 
corns and all skin ernjjtlon,s, and posi- 
tivelv cures piles, or no pay required. It 
Is Kuaraiitee*! to Kive perfect satisfaction 
or money refuniled. I*rice 2r> cents per box. 
For sale l^y Duluth Drug company. 



NORMAL SCHOOL SITE. 

Council Will Be Asked to Call 
For Offers. 

The agitation of the normal schoil 

matter has boi-ne f.-Uit and It Is now ap- 

I irciit that if Duluth d.ics n.>t get the 

s.-ho..l it \\*ill not b- b.-caiise the effort 
was not made, jt may be |.ut d.>w;) :i> 
a eci'tainty, to.i, that Duluth will kcI 
Die scho.l, for th.- s-ntim.nt in fav.jr of 
th'- acti.>n which has been ar.ius^d is ^?o 
si;.)nK that u will not be ali^/wed t..; go 
b.\ default. 

.At the Kneeting at the High School 
y<-.^terday tliert- we.e i:-res.nt th.- f .!- 
lowing: From the o.mncil. Ald.^-mie.i 
Krnmsieg-, .Velson iii;d Ch •istiaii-^?'*; 
f?- >m the schoi^l board. Directors Paine. 
}' yor and Cobb; f.om the chamb.«r of 
c )mme,ce, Me.'^srs. Nolte, Sc.lt and 
K-^yes; f om th? <^>mmerclal club. 
M ssr.-'. Helm and Pi. re.'. 

A numlier ..f sitc.s have bt.n <jfre;-ed 
by land c>^mi>anie-i. and it was the gen- 
e.al .'■•entiiTient that the next thin.g t" 
d » \«as to g't offers from individual 
. i:.r.)ritTty '/wners. M.'. N'.lt.- rerof>i't. d 
that iwn site.s near Twentieth aVenui- 
east and Woodland avt nue at what is 
ku owi as Kiist Lawn can be ."secured, 
on., fyr $!>()")0 and une for $l.«>,ooO. If 
oth"r pro[,pi'ty ..whers in the vicinity 
will d.Mate lands as a bonu.^th.<^ owner.-- 
..f the -site will tak ' th '.se in part pay- 
ment aiifl city o.der.-^ f:.;' thci balanc. 
Tir y haVi- ahvfiys heivtf>f.>r.' asked 
alvut $L'»,OlMi each ("..r the sit*-s. l)Ut t" 
get t+i • sch'iol would give th.*' reduc-'d 
f«!-ice, a» it would enhance tKi,^ value of 
thei.- oth..:'r pr.vp';;-ty. Tho siti.-s ar- with- 
i.. a bl.^o'k or two ...f tho str-et; railway. 

There was con?idei*ab!e dlscutisior. 
ovc- th.' marner to proceed in securing 
(■tf-rs <ii ait'«. M.'. Nolte wa-ited ;h" 
caincil to commit it'^elf t>... favombl 
aeii'D. He did not m*an tb.at it should 
c tne out and ain.unc- tj lat the sit' 
v.iuld be |)u:chased by the csty, but sim- 
ply to intimate that :.ro(:.Q.sitions 1'Av 
f :. ough w.>ul<l b' fav raldy cor.sidejvd. 

,\ld. rman Krumsl-g was afraid of th ■ 
id -a. Heth.>usht if the cfiunci! was om- 
initted ta it tha't the ownei s would out 
111 ir i-.-iC'S way u^.. On th>' <.th r hai' 
11 • felt.ihat if getting the <ichowl ab? - 
lutely cl"|.e id.^'«l ir,or the. c-uncil th 
ro -le.v Would b> given. 

-Mr. P'ic' called attention to the fac. 
that the- '-..'.> mal .school Uiard will ac- 
( it no site unl' ss t'M-.d.^rnl )»y the city 
c.)unell and h-.- e. osid"rt-d. the e./uncil t ■ 
b-' the body which sh-add pr'.»cure th<' 
si I'. 

.Mr. Pain-- was also <if the opinio" 
that the city 'aight to 9>k f.ii' offers ( •' 
sit s a-^l h.' did n')t tlii'ik that a.iy >.v 
would put u,. th:' ;/ric,< if it did. Th 
city should have the righ't to reject all 



SCOTT IS PARDONED. 

A Pine County Murderer Re- 
leased From Stillwater. 

County Attorney L. H. McKusick and 
Otto Kowalke, chairman of the board 
uf county cftmmissioners of Pine coun- 
ty, had an inti rview with Governor 
<."lough Tuesday afternoon and at its 
•<1 for Stillwater arrm-d 
of Heniy H. Scfjti. a 



'•(melusion start 
witli the pardon 
life jirisuner. 

Soit w.as .sentenced to Ih" jienit'^n- 
tiary on Jan. t>, bSWl. for the muider <.f 
Sidney Irwin at Hinckley a month i>V"- 
vieus. Scott hail r.^ason to susiwct that 
Irwin had seduced his wif-.'. hence the 
murder. After Scott's incarceration his 
wife tfK)k advantage fif the law. oli- 
tained a. divoi-ce and has since marri-;-d 
again. County .^tK^rney McKusick. wli.) 
had b.-en instrumental in set uring tin- 
iiuii'derei-'s conviction, interested him- 
self in his behalf, and when he laid his 
( ase befor'- tiie governor ytsterday, 
bis arguments were backed by a 
lengthy i)etition signed by the Judge 
V. ho lia.l sfinlenced Si-ott, the officer.^ of 
the court an<l several score of citizens 
of the county, who were familiar with 
theCa.s<'. . 

S^ott returned to Hinckley yesterday 
with McKusick and Kowalke and will 
tn\Cn up- the thread of his life whei-e 
circunislanees forced him to drovi it 
seven years ago. 



IlKlS. 

The result 'i-f the discu.ssinn wa.= a .g n- 
eral sr^ntiment that the council omniit- 
V" .v.fonimend that th.at l>)dy ask f > 
..ffers f>f sit''.-? to be r. eeived by a we •!: 
fr -m M'.'.-:day; that the c.vu.icil then 
1( r>k them over a. id sel.'ct .such a.s i,. 
thinks ar • suitable and can b.' ..ur- 
chas.-d and th.^n tend.r th.'in to th > stat ■ 
b..a.d. the latter i.i i-.;;l-?ct Avhiehever i- 
coisid.?red Ix-st. 

The c .'mmltt?.' will r.roljably mak ■ 
such a re x^rt and a numl>' • of citize.iri 
a-!d inemb. .-s of th.' sch-.td b aid will 
Viar at the council cau<-.uti f-n Mo.,- 



Diiluth Was Winner. 

• Ih :he <-u!ling g-nies a; Superior yes- 
;fr>lay Duluth won iwo gam s and i.jst 
i»ne. and; in aJdiJi.n' l)oth Duluth and Su- 
p.^1-; »r had a good time. The gam?s pro- 
fnM. :1 much go kI f llowship. and many 
trro-nises of furth-.-r gam is betwo-cin. the 
:Y' I cidfs. J.mes Cliisholm. of Sup< lior. 
deft a ted Htirry Hur.lon'.- .':crui» rink by 
a s'ore of 16 :o 12. J. A. Dew-jy's b urd 
of trade rink def-iiej A. K. .Smith's Su- 
perior rink by a swue of 1.', to 10. an 1 D. 
.MacLeod, of Duluth. won from Black, of 
Sup^ri<ir, iiy a .si-.u- .(f 11 to 8. 



TTIDMAS' PER.MTT CANCELLED. 

St. I'aul, Feiv i:{.— State Amlit'i: 
Dunn has notilled the agents of Mm rls 
Thomas, of Duluth. and .T.^ihnson .-ind 
Uetit worth, of Duluth. fliat lie h.as'-an- 
cilled thf :ii- p.-rmit to cut a tr.act of tim- 
1)( r purcJias(d from the stau^ in ^'<'.Y^. 
It apisears that Thomas, who ])ur- 
c based the land, is heavily in debt to 
th»' state, and he transferre.l the tiajt 
f'l Rfibert Ivowden, who clairns to have 
tr.'i!isferied it to Johnson and Weiit- 
w <.ith. 



ap 



in a 



id rect)mnie.')d fav.a 



FORTY DROWNED. 

Small Queensland Steamer 
Capsizes With Fatal Results. 

Hrlijbane, Quep:island, Feb. 13.— Th- 
|; isbane rivor at this tA)l.it baa been 
Kiatiy swollen ivcertly owing: to th.- 
f1 ....|.«. While a .small .steam r t jday was 
cr )..-:■. g the river with ab'.ut eighty 
.a.-^.^.:ige H rn bc-ard she was cap.siz d 
arai i.ily T-Tty persons wer.^'^ave.l. 



Are yon a bargain hunter? Then get 
the best at the lowest price. Tiie Evening 
Herald at 10 cents a week by carrier Is 
the article yon want. ^^ 



Chew Mutual Benefit Plug Tobacco 
ami got accident insurance free. 



Our people are growing more and j 
tnore in the habit of looking to drug- i 
gists for th<; latest and best of every- ', 
thing in the drug line. They sell Cham- '< 
berlain's Cough Ttemedy. famous for 
its rures of bad cold.c. croup and 
whooping cough. When in need of such 
a medicine give this remedy a trial and 
you will b»' more than jilea^^ed with the 
result. 



ON TO RED LAKE. 

Reservation Settlers Beginning 
to Arrive There. 



Crooksion, .Minn.. l'"«b, 13.— The antici- i 
pno-<l rnsli of setllers uixm the Hed Lake 
lands is already Pepirinlng 10 w.-irnint pre- 
dl<-tioi).s whieh shall reach the magnitude ' 

of an Oklahoma l>ooni. Ailhongh nearly : 
three monllis <Ustanl. the matter is at- 
tracting wiiie.spreiKl atteiition. Iluridre<ls 
of ktt«'rs of ni.pjlry are rec.'ivt d dail.v . 
from Inlendlnj.': seiTlfrs asking Informa- 
tion. Not alou.' lids, but the move has 
a( tually begim. 

With ih.' mercury sfv<.'nil nofcdies be- ' 
low zer.i un<I u run of .tlcighlng wlilch 
makfs bunliermen happy, genuine canvas 
covered schooners are wimling along the 
l>ralri<- roa<ls an<l in and out among the 
tim1..-r i>atchet! of Ka-stfrn Polk coimlv. I 
v.ith ilu- Red I.,ake re<w»rvation as th<li- I 
obJecil\e point. j 



Dr. Hull'.- Ciugh Syrup tnke-^ the lead 

<iT all c -ugh :)r.?' aratif!..* o.t i.ur ^h.-lv.'". 

! Caricnfer *c Palmeter. Jani'Slown, N.Y". 




off.r'-. 
Pie;-ce an.l 



day after; 
.il)le action. 

On motl.-.i-» of Alderman Chri^tiansc 1 
H. commit !•.•■< was tipfdnt^*! to a.^isist ii 
th.? work r.^ seeing the r)r}...?ty ow.-.r • 
a'-^ i-.duciVg tlit-ni to prfsent 
M'-y.^rs. Chjisl!ian>-.' •. N.dti< 
pryoi vv.i.)- named. 

During th'ri talk ..ve- th- matter Iher • 
wa.s co.islderable c-mm-nt 0.1 the Ijeiv - 
(it Duluth would r-ceive from havi'jg 
11). sch.yd. asid • from th" educational 
advantages it will aff c-d. M.. Key^s 

■.'.sented a number ..f fiut.'- in r.-gard 
t < the VVint.'^a «ch.',.'d. He lived ther ■ 
f.-r a. nuinlitT of y.a.-.-? ;ind p-^rsonally 
l)sr.-vcd it.'+working and effect. He said 
ihe Duluth, ::council couh'l find a prec- 
d nt for av*a.-.(;j. iating invney f..r a sit.- 
ii the actfoi of the Win. ma council. 
which ns-'.l $ir..OtM) f.>r that 1 ur .os./>. Th • 
citizens .-ai^^^d $r.Ort(t. and with th.- $'51.0011 
a. b'^autifuT sit.- i.-- the In iirt of Ihe city 
was '.btai>ed. The orinl nil a^. .'.•o-,.ria- 
ti..^ f .r th.- sch ol w.is $1ir..t»00. Lat. )• 
. 1 $1". (M)0 tno ■,' w:is given and agai'i 
?li».0(w, niak-rlng $14n.()0(i. "h.- ant>ual -x- 
., r,s.' .>f run,ii:.g Ih' iisi'itutio 1 is %2\.- 
000 Nearlv all of this cmmey was 
-. nded ia th(?'cUy and wis a g eat li 
.fit to th' \-Mir<\ The sam-- would 
t.-ue If Duluth i-?cur.'d th 



THREW AWAY HIS CANES. 

I>. \V'iley, ex-j>ostmaster, Hlack 
Creek. N. Y.. was so liadly afflicted 
with iheumatisin tl.at he was only able 
t"- hobble around with cane.s. and even 
then it caused him great pain. After 
using Chamberlain's Pain lialni he was 
so much improved that he threw away 
his canes. He says this liniment did 
him more good than ail other medi- 
cines and treatment imt together. For 
.s.ale at 50 cents per bottle by all drug- 
gists. 



DEIWILT HAS «>C(MfRHi:D IN THE 
paynn-ni of tin- amount secur«-<l by a 
morigag.- given February llrst, 1S93. re- 
cr.rdi.l February fourth. lMt:{, at « 
o clock a. m. in Rook 103 of mortgagfiS. St. 
Ixiuis Couiny, Miimesota. records at page 
:!iil. by ElizabeUi Maimb.-lm and Jos<ph 
A. Mannheim, to Carleion Collep>-. 

Ry tlie terms of said mortgage tiie mort- 
Kugors agreed in keep the buildings situ- 
aie<l on said property insured in some re- 
sponsible insurance company to the 
amount of at least $400a, with loss. If any. 
payable to the mortgagee, so long as the 
mortgage remained unpaid, anil to pay all 
taxes and assessments on the mortgaged 
property as soon as the same l.ccame duf« 
and p:i.val)le, and authorized the mortga- 
gee, In case such payments shouM not be 
made l»y them to effect such insurance 
and pay such taxes and assessments, and 
agieed that the amounts pai.l by tbf mort- 
gagei- therefor should !>•• a lien on the 
mortgag.-il jiremises, secured l)y said 
mortgage and bearing iiUerest at ihe rate 
tiiereln ja-ovided. Default was maile by 
the mortgagors in th*- ^>aymeiu of ixtih 
said PisuraiK-e an.l taxes and ib<- mori- 
K.agec on th<> 2Mh -iay of D'-<eml)'r. P^C, 
jiaiil $:!<i.''.'. to efTi-cl .-^ucii Insuraiie.- am! 
on tlie 27th of January. IWm;, paid US-"'- 
taxes and .assessmenis tlx-n pjisl due on 
Ihe mortgaged property. 

There i.'! now dtn- and claimed to be dui\ 
on sai.l mortgajje, for principal and inter- 
est tlx' amount of $r,.',i>4.Pi. I'or insurance 
paid an.l interest ther<-on $:!ii.'.t!. and for 
taxes an.l assessments paid and interest 
thereon $4:i*2.T3, in all tlx' amoinit of $t2«.'.T.7<i. 
.and no procee<lings have l.*-»-n taken at 
law to collect any portion of the sam<-. 

Th<-ri-ror«- iii pursuaii'-.- of th<- power of 
sale contained in said mortgage, tlie par- 
cel of lanil in .St. Louis Count y. .Miimesota. 
therein descriiied, known as lot Nti. nine. 
West Fourth street. Duluili Propei. l'ii-si 
Division, ai-cording to tho recorde«l i>hiL 
thereof on (lie an<l of record in the of- 
fice of the register of deeds of said St. 
Louis <'ounty. will be soi-l l.y the sherifT 
of St. Louis County, at pul>li<- auction. 
at the front iloor of the county court 
house, in the citv of Duluth, on Saturday, 
th.' 21st day of March, l^'ti. at ten o'clock 
In the forenoon, to satisfy tlie amount 
then due upon the debt secured by said 
mortgage, for princiiml and inter<-sf. In- 
surance an.l taxes pai.l l-v the mort- 
gagee., with interest ile-reon and tti>' 
costs and disbursements of thi.- forcclo.s- 
ure, in.luding an attorney fee of one hun- 
dred dollars tin-rein provide.! in case of 
foreclosure. 
Dai. d this dth day of February. 1«#;. 
CAKLKTOX COLLK<iK. 

MorMifagee. 

WHITE & McKEON, 
,'\tlorneys of Morigagep. 
!•". li-(;-13-20lJT-.Marc!i-r.-12. 



Executor's Notice, 
Tentos. 



Tenders will be rcceiv.?d by the under- 
signed for part or the whole of tne.prop- 
ertv of ;l.e late Charles A. Beatiie, for- 
merlv of Duluth, viz: Lois s, '.< an.l H». 
block 1, Industrial Division of Duluth. 
Lot 1, block 1, Industrial Division of Du- 
luth. Lot 2<J0. Minnesota avenue, Low-er 
Duluth. Lot t!2. Lake avenue, I'pper Du- 
luth. J/<jts 7t'. and 7S. I^ake aveiiutf, I.'pper 
lulh. Lot fi4. Lake avenue, trpper Du- 
hilh; and Lot A, Lake avenue, Lower Du- 
luth. 

The heirs having deciileil to dispose of 
the above properties 1 am now pn-pared 
to rer-eiv.- bids for part or the whole, (an 
offer for the whole will b.- considered 
more favorably), of the altove mentioned 
proiierty. Term.-;: f)ne-half cash, the bal- 
ance secured by mortgage at Fix per c-nt 
Interest. The imdersigneil does not bind 
himself to. accept the highest or any 
tc-nder for a i>ortion only as it would be 
pref.^rable to sell as .a whole. All tcnderii 
to be at hand before March 2rith. 1.^91. 
Adilr^ps, A. MURRAY BE.A.TTIE 

Vanc.-inver. British Columtl*. 
Jaii-2S-to-Feb-J7. 



•X- 



sehool. 



until 
A III 
attack of con- 
will soon pass off. 
worse, and In tlif* 
until the ailmciii 
ijieii. if not entir-lv 



c.REATnAKS l-^ROM LITTLE ACDUNS 

CROWN. 
!•-• a line from the trite ol.f. verse we iis«'d 
1.1 reejt,. ill our school boy days. It has a 
loreilip- appliciifion to tbose small ail- 
-u-iits which we are apt to disregard 
ih.-v t-.-,i(-li formi.iabi,- i.ro|iortl(.n • 
..f indinesii.in. a 'sliglu 
Mipationl ii is assume). 
1.1 It it Is very apt to get 
iie-antime Is ncglec^t-d 

l.eiroines clironlc, alul l_ 

.•radbaled, is a eonsta-iit annoyance and 
iiu-naee of worse conH^f|uencp.s. for <iis- 
.ases, recollect, begfct one atiotlier. How 
much wiser to resorV to a course of Host 
tetter's Stomach nijtoi-s al the oilti?et ol 
the nialadv than to temporize at tlicBtari. 
or treat it with violent, i-em^lies in its jna- 
iiirlty. Re on tinu- an-iHi dise.-ise, or it 
may ■Iloor" v.m. Mal-Uious, ilienmatu- 
an.l" kidnev comp)ain<s. dVspeiisia, cotiRti- 
i.ation, hihousness and nervousness are 
all disorders of r.attld giViwth. and .should 
t... ■ i..i>ped in the muV hv a ilmely resort 
to the BlttfeiB. . ' 



ITEMS FlloM TriWER. 

Tower, Minn., Feb. 13.— The recent 
arrest of "Doc" Lyons at Kab togama 
lake, ninety miles north of h.-r.'. 
• barged with stealing a $2 pa.<:-k.sack, 
will prove a rather exiiensive (a.se for 
the count.v. althrmgh r<-nui-ncratlve 1" 
the officials. Th" exn'^n:5e uf u t.^ani. 
mileage. railroad fare, prisoner's 
b.'ard, trial costs and atti")r:i'-y fee f..i- 
the defendant, who has no money, will 
all amount to a sum between $ir»<( and 
y.'oO. 

f). Tetm. who has be.Mi sinking for 
mica on an island near Kettle Falls, 
was in town yesterday and rejiorts 
gorrd jirogress. (Hie shaft is down foity 
feet and th.' inii a is imjiroving in ipial- 
ity with dei>th, although hal-dly mer- 
chantable s-o far. Work will soon b<' 
started on a s.-cond pit <ui the same 
vein. 



The little daughter of Fred Webber. 
Hollartd, Mass., had a very bad cold 
and lough. which he hail not been able 
to cure with anything. 1 gave him a 
2ri-cent bottle of Chamberlain's Cmigh 
Remedy, says W. P. Holden, merchant 
an.l po.stmasfer at West Hrinilield, and 
the next time I saw him he said it 
work.'d like a charm. This remedy is 
intimd.'d especially for mute throat 
and lung diseases, sucli as ci'dds. croup 
and whooping cough, and it is famous 
for its cures. There is no danger in giv- 
ing it to children for it contains noth- 
ing injuriou.i For sale by all drug- 
gists. ^ 




J 



i 



'Mr mama us»<l Wool Soap) il wish mine n«a|f 

JVO GLEAMS will trot Bhrink ii 

WOOL SOAP 

is uMd in tbe laundry. 

Wool Soap l8 delicate and reftvslilusfuri.aUu.uc 
uses. Tba b«!a eip&bser. Hio aifirut yiiuritruiin 



k- 



(uses 

Baworth. Scbodde h Co., 

iiriiailiam M.. Boston, 1: 
Nfw York. 



Makers. Chicago 



For sale by Suffel & Co. 



Contract Work. 





If BuBterlng from !,■»»* JWan 
Iiotxl, Nervous VJeblllty. 
Lack ori:n»iYT>cbe KfTctts 
of £xc«4«es or Vouthful 

Krror»enclo«e 6 eta In gtainpe 
for p<«ta£« and pocking uud 
wewillbeii^ >''JU 

MEflCINEM^i^LFREI 

specUlly prepareiUo«uit your imJtvldnal CMP Biid 

our Mtle iKJok etiiltled -HaBltU biliacs Ilip- 
pliiesa.' All c.m.-'poiidouco couUdeuliai 
write to-day. Addrefc-*. 
niYSICUICsiNSTniTt, UHUJawnliTjiij 



llids will be received by the bonr.l of 
education of the city ot Diiiiith. at their ot- 
lice. Central High Schotil building, up to 
7::!t» n'clot k p. m.. l-'eb. ir.th, for the erec- 
tion of a ventiLating plant in the Lincoln 
school liuil.Ung. according to plans and 
sp«'ei(ications furnlshe.l by H. W. Pear- 
son. 

I'lans and s-pecifications may b.' ol- 
taiiied at the olflce of the board of edu<a 
tlon. 

Ea.-h bid must be aceompanled by a c^r- 
tlfle.l chesk payablp to the order of F. W. 
Paine, treasurer, in the sum of JUKi.t^., 
said che.k to be forfeit«><l by the succ«-ss- 
I'ul bidder in case he refuses fo enter Into 
.•ontra(t and furnish satisfactory bond 
withiii 10 davs after award. 

The boaril of fdncatlon reserves tho 
right to reject any or all bids. 

By order ot ilie oommltteo on DUlkbngH 
and groun.la. 

H. W. HEATt.SON. 
Clerk, 



■•{.■ 



>l 




i rw y rm 



P"i^ 




> 



■4- 



« 



!!lilllililllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIill!IHII!lllllll!llillll Illlllllllllllllllllll|||illlllllll||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||| 

Have You Been 
To this 
Great Sale? 



TUK nnriTiT fvknixo iikualo: TiirT?si>.\v. FFmn-AKv 1:5, 



lsf)(J. 






TitK ni'siKsr aTOHK 
0\ THE BUSIEST COHyER. 



SELLING GOOD CLOTHING 
FOR LESS THAN 

Half Price! 

It's an Et"a of iloney Saving 

And We've Caught the People's Idea ! 

468 Men's Suits and 568 Overcoats and Ulsters, together with liberal 
iliiamities of Bojs' and Children's Overcoats, Suits and Pants and separate 
Trousers for men have been put on separate tables and prices put upon them 
so low that they will be swept away as speedily as dollars would sell for pennies. 

ALL OUR REGULAR FULL LINES OF 

Men's 0?viii=s®sts? Ulsters and Gaps^ 
Boys' and i 

Ulsters and .«^^..^. ^^ 

Still contmiiie to sell at 

rice! 

This IS beyond question the most wonderful sale ever inaugurated in the 
Clothing business. Such a slaughter of prices never occurred before and no 
Clothing house but the most progressive in the state would find it possible to 
attempt it. The shifting, tv/isting, turning and rearranging of such gigantic 
Clothing, Furnishing, Shoe and Hat stocks, makes it necessary to haul into this 
sale goods that must go to let in others and help to make bigger space for our 
Spring purchase. 



State Bank Creditor Not 
Satisfied With the Con- 
duct of Affairs. 



Asks For a Receiver and 

Enforce of Stockholder's 

Liability. 



Assignee Davidson Accused 
of Acting in His Indi- 
vidual Interest. 



L'iiiiir'&ii's OverooatSy 










urrow 

|i.MiiiniMiimiimiuifiiiniiiniiiii^MKMii!iHiiM!iniiii,iMiininii,Mi»iniiMiiiiii»iiiiiinniiiiiinimiiii!i 

jKILQORE & SIEWERT,! 



Under St. LouJs Hotel. 



I Here's a Big Cut on f 

I / Night Shirts, I 

I blLt th7t ' Silk Umbrellas, Canes I 

I are made.) Derby HatS, ai.dl";""""'' i 



\ Underwear, 



Odd Garments. 



Half Price 



To close 

them out. 



I J t pays to take advantage of I 

I OUR REMOVAL SALE; • | 

I Reductions are for Ca^h. KILQORE & 5IEWERT. I 

?)iiniiinmim»iitimiimiiiii{Mniiiiinnniiiiniini!mnii iiiuiiiMniiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil 



NOT MUCH SICKNESS. 

Health Officer Routh Says \\ Is. 
Decreasing. 

Health Officer Romh says tlia.- ^,icknos< j 
Hi the city is decreasing and th.^t thei- 1 
liave been but two cases of ir phoi.i j-f- 
Lorted so far this week. Thr 'number ol 

r>ocemI,er. and i! is'-xr^-t^T iZ^'at' IZ 
!»rf«ent rate, the number for PPb1-n«rv 
nry PecoTd" "*'" "^"^**^^ """"r th^'^Jam,'- 

:u;;kt^[^!a^'^l::^'^.^t^^^^ --r^*^^ 

Wholly unfounded ^I'Z'lTu,: T"' 
<a.ses of dii)lith<.rta iA r. .1 na\e l»ul three 

dtpyrtmen't •'• •'sa'id hV ".=^^:r/hl'i.'^ ^^'"^'V 
widely senarated 1.0 n /a '^•■*. ^'■'' «' 

M'ue^VheM^r"'-"- ' -^''"o,r(?aV fHd- av'.- 

I !"•' <■ urts l),Ti| at no 



time any danger of an epidemic 
disease."' 



of tlT 



CONDEMNATION C0MM1TTP:F1 
The committee appointetl \ty the com- 
mon coniicil to condemn a site for th< 
reservior of the new waterworks, met ai 
the city engineer's ofHc- this morning, tin- 
memi>ers l>eing, W. C. Sargent, W. .\ 
Kennedy nnd H. Silberstein. VV. A. Ken- 
nerly was made secretary and the city en- 
gineer was directed to prepare plats an<l 
rdans for the reservoir, to l)e tiled with 
the city clerk, after which the commit- 
tee adjourned to tomorrow. 

CHIIOF IS LAID IT. 
Chief Klack is laid up -with a lame back, 
the result of a cold contracted at the tirf- 
at the Chantler residence, in I-akeside on 
Tuesday la.st. The chief drove In from 
•I he scene of the conflagration with his 
•clothing soaked through with watfr and 
he is now paying the penalty. His phy- 
sician says he will be about in two or 
three days. 



.-\t:?n.l th- basket .social a: St. An- 
:h''iiiy's ehfuroh parlors, SeconJ t^rf<t 
nnd Third avenue east, conigbt. Ad- 
mi.'?i?Jon free. 




Highest 
Ora c'e! 



IS ASSISTANT MANAGER. 

C. E. Van Bergen in Charge of 
Water Company. 

C. E. Vaji Bergen, secretary of the 
Ilartman General Electric company, has 
be;n appoinied assistmt general man- 
ager of :hr Dulu:h Gas and Water com- 
pany, and is in active charge. 

The work on the extension of the in- 
t.ike htxs be?n ciompleJed. The end of the 
pipe i.s ni'W in sixty feet of water, and is 
71.3 fe?t fi'om the shore. A'; the endi theie 
Is a T, which :urns up abou: eight f-<?t, 
and over which a screen i^ set^urely fas.;- 
ened. In order to better finish the pipe 
and make it .'••ecure, the entire pipe luas 
been re^rappeJ, parTicuIarly near the 
.=h.tre, where damage is most .liabl:. 
Sounding'.-! have been matJe, and it has 
been fcnjnd that for a. mile beyond he 
end of the pipe the depth of water is only 
from fifty to seventy feet. 

The neT,v steel well has been taken from 
McKJregor's boiler shop, and is being put 
in place. It will be ready for use next 
W'cek. probably by Tuesday. 



\\ehavps:oodtonant forsmalihoupeor Hat. 

CL n'rally located. Will trade houeo and lot 

j for acres or uaimproved property. 

MENDENHALL &~BLACKSIIAW 

RENTAL AGENTS 

HERALD nH Xi. 220 Wobt .Superior St. 

MORE ROOM NEEDED. 

Clerk of Court Confronted With 
a Problem. 

Chief Deputy Clerk of Court West 
-stwd in the center of the vault in th- 
clerk's ofllce this morning j>lu:ig(>d i:i 
thcfght. Me locked painfuly at a pile- cf 
stuff that lookod like rubbish and scratch -d 
nis hoad in despair. 

••Wlu.t undpr the sun am I to do witli 
"'rv •"''..*' V"^' queried the pi.zzle.l ofllcial. 

J his liltl" vault is already Hlled to ovcr- 
now-mg, and now we have this stuff to a'- 
,ond to. 

The reporter suggested that from th" ap- 
pearance pt the pile the best thing to d ■ 

It out on the a.sh pile, but that pl:;n was 
shown to be impracticable when the nrit- 
ter was explained. 

The pile of stuff tilling two baskets ;;nd 
n-erflDwing ...a the florr consists of e.xhibiJs 
in cases brought in the district court ii - 
' hiding ratxr..^, photograph.s, letters, ax-s 
Pcks.bdcKs stone, ci.e shirt waist, and 
almost anything you Ike. By a rec"" 
-rdor of th- court the clerk Is made r,',- 
l-onsiible for all ih -se exhibits, and ars his 
vr.ult is air-: dy crowded he is having lr;s 
r Irniill.. to place them. An applicatj. n 
a- relief will be made at the ne.-it m. ■■ 
ing cf the county commis.sloaers. 



Charles F. Firoved, on behalf of him 
elf and all o.her creditors of the insol- 
\vn. Sta:.e bank, has begun a sensational 
suit against, the stockholders of the ixink 
urd A. D. David.son, its I'eceiver, :o en- 
i iree the double Ijaibility of the stock- 
holders, and to have a receiver appointe I 
:.« suppL-jn: Davidson, agaln.«: wham 
s.tme sworn charges are incidentally 
made. The co.-nplaint alleges that for ; 
y.ar prior ,:o the assignment Firo\ed \v3s 
;■ eu.^tomer of .the bank, and that a: :b. 
time of :he assignemc-nt he had on de- 
p.sit $lTtt.53. I^ter he got judgmen:, 
ani an execution was returned unsatis- 
n, d. 

Launching, then, .into fh? matters at 
•ssii-\ he allege? that th? bank is insol- 
\- nt, and th-.,: i. is wholly unable to pay 
:is debt.«. Th- bank imade an a.^xlgn- 
ment Oct. 19. 18»5. to A. D. Davidson, of 
Lit:;le Fallls. wbo is a stockholder and di- 
i-ctor in the bank. He alleges th-t :ht 
.-\ook'holder3 hold a total of JS.SO,OfK) at 
eapital .gcock. that the liabllicies ar. 
SSO.OW and i;he asisots $r.0.000. Whdn the 
^ch"dule of iissets und Ha-bilities wa? 
!;Icd the assets were placed higher thar 
the liiab-Ilirle.s. He alleges thai t'iie .stock- 
holders are severally liable for double th 
I>-;i' value of the stork held by them. 

Con'.inulng, he .strates that $30,000 of 
:he liabiUties is due the state of Minne- 
s^ota on account <jf the sta;e deposit. The 
state claims that i:s indebtedness i.s a 
first hen upon the assets, and the at- 
:orney general recently secured an order 
for 'ihit^ ias?;gn/e to pay over all moneys 
collec.r'd un:il the account was cleared 
uo. The plaintiff claims that this mikes 
:h; state a preferred crediror, and tha: 
when its accoun: is i:«id the rimain'ns 
assests would make bu: a .?mall percen:- 
ag.' of the indebtedness to other credi- 

THE STATE DEPOSIT. 
It is furt'ner alleged that when the Sta.ie 
bank took the srate's deposit, the usual 
bond of $60,000. double the amount de- 
po.>it;d, was given with five sureties 
I: is cJaiimed th.;t since that tim. two .^f 
these surf.ies have become insilvent, and 
that A. D. D'aviison and M. O. Hall ar 
th ' only .solvent sureties on :he bond. It 
i.'; chargrd that Davidson, in order to re- 
lease hi.n.self frcm the obligation incurred 
on tha. bond, is seeking to have mon^y 
sjc apart to pay tha'; claim, and that h. 
i.s usmg his position as assignee to hav. 
that done. 

I' is further claimed 'tha.:: Davidson has 
Wi-hheld the books of the bank froir. 
he credftcrs. and has endeavored to pre- 
vent by these means the formation of 
suits agia:inBt the bank. Finally !• i^ 
claimed Miat David.^on, by reason of hi" 
peirsoniil interest in the bank, :s un- 
worthy ,to discharge the duties of as- 
signee. 

The appcintment of a receiver is askei 
so :hat the esta:e may be l.gally ad- 
min!.-?tered, and an order is asked direct- 
ing crediit-ors to .become parties v.ithin six 
monlhs, to enforce the double liability o^ 
the stockholders to an ex:en: sufllcient to 
pay off all the indebtedness. The recemly 
formed partnership of iVIcGinley & 
Whitely are the attorneys. 

The stix'kholdera against w^hom the 
v',ui: is brought are as follows: M b 
Hall. Dolutii, $31,000; S. W. Sampsin' 
Duluth, $,i00: A. BDrgan, Duluth, J.'JOO; D 
a. Cash. Duluth. $500; R. S. Munger' 
Duluth, $1000; C. L. White, DulSth' 
$.->;.00; Fowler National bank. Dafay/>tte 
Ind.. $,'-)00; C. H. Siuckey, Duluth, $1000- 
H. M. Myers, Duluth, $1000; M«rri= 
Thomas, Dulu.h, $ln00; H'arold Thor-.on 
St. Paul. $l;i,000: E. K. Thor.son, S-. Paul 
$10,000; Clara J. q^hor?on. $2000; A d' 
Davidson. Little Falls, iVIinn., $,3000- T 
Triorldson, Minneapalis. $2000; G?orge 
^ an Danim, West Superior, $1000; R C 
Chapin, Beloit, Wis., $500; L. Hudson' 
Ben.son. Minn., $1000; Nellie Windolph" 
S. ill water, Minn.. $1000; D. W K-n^y' 
Ninvcistl- . In 1., $1000; E. B. White, Bis; 
Ciuuhain, N. Y.. $,500; F. D. Miller, Wal- 
bngford, V... $1000; John D. Miller, Wal- 
lingford, V;.. $1000; Albert Harris St 
Johns-bury. V;.. $2000; H. E. Mitchell' 
Phifad, lphi.a. Pa., $.500; Alice Mitch-^ll' 
Pliiladelphia, Pa., $500. 



|lllllllllllllllllllllii I Illllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllliiillllllllljljlllllllllljlllllllllllllllltliiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiijiiiiii Illlllll 

I The Host Wonderful Successor! Record! | 
I You Ask What ? | 

F. A. Parker Co.'s| 
Sacrifice Sale! | 

I $50,000 worth of Crockery, China, j 
I Glassware, Silverware and | 

I Lamps going at 50 per cent of their real value, i 

E 97 piece Gold Band Dinner Sets go for $5.00. 1 

^ 5^>-piece Printed Tea Sets will ail be clossd Friday at $2.29 per set. E 

^ Worth $5.00, (all colors i. And ewrvthing- in the same proportion. = 

= Lome early and avoid the rush. " = 

I F. A. P 

S 10 East Superiar Street. s 

allllllllillllllllllljllll lillllljlllllllllilll iilllljiilisjijlllinii II !llllllllil!iliill!lllillljl!il|jll!iil||||i||!l||l!!!!|||!||!||||i 

CITY BRiiFs^ i^mtffmfmtmmmTfnmfinWm 





Cullom, dentist, Palladlo. Phone No. 9. 

Smoke KndJon cigar. W. A. Foote. 

Dr. il. K. Webster has .emo\cd to 21'; 
Provid.jnce building. 

Mext TuesJay ovcning Gen. R. X 
Adams, D.D., will deli^'jr a lecure ..' 
the- Jjikesidc Pivesibyierian church o;i 
"The Campaign for Arlanta." He i? a 
fine sp;'ak-3r and is said to deliver a lei - 
tiire that is very iMjpula!-. The vounn 
people of the church .will render \som- 
war .song-.s an 1 give a program. 

The explosion of a gasoline .stove in 
the Marshall-Wells Hardware com- 
pany'j wholesale store, at the foot of 
Fifth avenue west, at 11;15 oVdock ihi-- 
forenoon, caused an alarm to be turnei' 
in from I'.ox 416, to whit h the com- 
panies from fire department head- 
• lur.rters re.sponded. The flames \vei< 
extinguished before any damage was 
df ne. 

The building inspector has issued a 
permit to Jonas Anderson for the con- 
struction of a stone foundation (-n 
Third street, between Twentieth atid 
Twenty-first avenue west, to co.st $200. 

The birth of twin boys to Martin and 
Susanna Fink, of 218 Fifth avenu 
west, was reported at the health offic- 
this morning. 

A marriage license has been issued 
to Thomas Humes and Belle Wil.-on. 

Tonight the first annual ball of the 
Judith Montefioer Benevolent societv 
will be given at Odd Fellov.s' hall on 
Lake avenue north. A fine affair i.'; 
looked for and the society hopes to re- 
alize a good sum. 

John Epple's milk wagon was strucic 
by one of the fire department wagons 
this morning while the run to the Mar- 
shall-Wells company's place was being 
made. The little wagon came out oi 
the collision a total wreck. Epple him- 
self was unhurt. ;?xcept for a bruise on 
his leg, but he had a narrow escape. 
The accident occurred at the corner of 
Fifth avenue -west and First street. 

The Cecilian society will meet tomr. - 
:-ow after-;cx n with Mrs. L. A. Marvi - 
123 Weft Third .^trret. 

.\ son was born yesterday to Mr. and 
Mr.s. H. R. Voiton. 



an"-^ 



tf4*. 





2i8 W. Superior Street. ^ 




sBBssa 



I 2B?^ BISGOOfiT 

iZ ^GTII AL GGST °" ^'' Arctics and lined Rubbers. 



ON EVERY SHOE IN THE 
HOUSE. ALL NEW SPRi\G 
GOODS INCLUOEO. 



BUY NOW as this Sale oaly lasts a few 
days longer. 

- Splendid Bargains in all Felt Shoes and Warm Suppers. 
Cost cuts no t^.gure on these goods. 




s&c 




^iuuuMuuuauuuuuuuuuuuiuuiii^ 



IWORIEYTO 
LOAN 

LOWEST EATE.«-NO DEL AT. 

ANY AMOtJNT, ■ 

Stryker, Manley j 
<& Buck, 

T0E2EY BLDG. 



PERSONAL 



-Vtt^nd tho ba^ke: social at S. \n- 
'.l!ony\s church parlors. Second street 
and ThJird avenue east, tonight. \d- 
mission free. 



LOST, 



A legal document *if no value whatever 
exctpt to the undersigned. A rewai\J 
will be given for its return. 

Smith. Farwell & Steele Co. 

A pleasan; evening's enterrainmen.-' as- 
KiiieJ all who attend the basket soeitl 
and card playing jKirty at St. Anthony'.-^ 
churdi hall .tonigh:. Admis-'sion free. 

IT'S HKLLO! 218 NOW. 
The telephone number for city ticket 
ofhce of St. Paul & Duluth railroad has 
been changed to 21 S. 




Makes Per- 
fect Bread! 




OUR 



Gas & Water Office Removed. 

The Dulutli Has and Water coni- 
pany'.s olfices have been removed to 21 B 
West Superior-.street. in tho fornu r 
banking room of the National Bank 
of Commerce. 



Awarded 



Dr. fioflfe and wife left on the- O.Tiaha 
:oday for Chicago. Mrs. Goffe -will re- 
tuin :.P..v a short visi:. there, and the 
dvjctor will go to New York for :i course 
of study in the hospital.';. 

H. Hall and wife left on the afternoon 
Omaha train y;!--^?rday for a two nnonths' 
V I'^it at Aaiv.abula. O. 

Mrs. G. A. Klein is spending a couple 
ol weeks with friends in .St. Paul. Min- 
neapolis and Red Wing. 

Mi-s. F. A. Cutler and Miss Rose 
Wickstrom are visiting friends in the 
Twin Cities. 

P. C. Schmidt, who has begn in St. 
Luke's hospital with typhoid fever for 
eight weeks, is out again. 

W. D. Sanford went to Minneapolis 
this afternoon. 

\V. VV. Miller. s|)ocial agent of the 
Tnited States land office, has been as- 
signed to duty in .Minnesota with head- 
quarters at Duluth. He came from 
South Carolina. 

H. M. Barton, of Faribault, is in ihe 
city. , 

H. Aronson. of St. Paul, is inthe citv 
today. 

J. B. Kehl. of Chippewa F'alls, Wis., is 
in the chy. 

D. M. Gunn caime down from G-rand 
R ipids today. 

l''r.-.nk G. Brady, of St. Paul, was at the 
St. IJ .u:s las: evening. 

\V. C. D.ach and Howard De Mott, of 
MiinnLia,i>oIi.s, insurance men, are in the 
<vty to.l«y. 

A. C. Archibald, a grainman fi-om 
\\ Innipeg, is in the city today. 
L, M, Francis left tod'ay for Chicago. 



THE COMPANY ANSWERS. 

Masonic Temple Association 
Replies to a Suit. 

In the case cf Clinton JIarkeil, as as- 
signee for H. H. Bell, against the Mason: 
Temple association, to enforce the statu- 
tory liability of the stockholders, an answer 
was filed this rKorning. The making and 
existence cf a note of $1»;,000 is admitted. bu. 
the amount cf "stock credited to the de- 
feiMlant stockholders is alleged tc bo 
wrong. It is furtiier alleged ihat there 
Li-e many stockholders not included iif the 
suit, and it would b? prejudicial to those 
v.ho are induced to prceecd without them 
The assets consist princicsUv of real estate, 
and it is iiripcssible to know whether thev 
will be sufficient to pr.v- all the debts un- 
til the real estate is scid. 

Therefere it is asked that the proceed- 
ings be restrained until all the stockhold- 
ers nr? brought in 2s defendants and un- 
td the assignee has had time to dispose o: 
the property and learn whether there is 
a surplus cf liabilities over the assets. 

Roscoe W. Gilkey has sued Pauline 
Sniith for $291.66 which he claims is due 
as commissions. The complaint states that 
he negct:?.iM the purchase cf two lets of I 
timber in 4S-11. for which he was to receive i 
a sixth of the ne: pr:iins. The lots wer ■ I 
sold for $337.'. each, a profit cf 5S73 on each ! 
one. and (iiikey asks for hi.s percentage 
.''i. Dcuglas is his atiomev. " i 

Eliza C. Copp has sued Dr.niel W. F)vn:i 
for five months' board and lodging at" XL", ) 
cer month. W. C. McAdam is her at.cr- i 
ney. In the mater of the receivership -f 
the Beaurivage Wine ccmpanv. Judge Mcr- ' 
ris has tiled an order confirming the sale j 
.;f the parmership properly to Charles H. 
Hall. 



Are you a bargain hunter? Then get 
the best at the lowest price. The Evening 
Herald at 10 cents a week by carrier is 
the article you want. 




^ lirst-ciess meal served in th'^ best 
ii; !e ayd at lowest prices at the 

SARATOGA RESTAURANT, 

25 W. Superior Street 

iSTF.VniAeT. Pro; I 



HOTEL OLIVER, ^h. 

Best accommodations oa the Kanpe. 
Ne»ly fnmitbc'd thronghont. Charges mod- 
eret« Home comfort* for Trausieats ; with 
good Livery in co:jn©ction. 

R. T. LAWRENCE. Prop. 



It's an . . . 
Unfortunate 



FACT! 



That Teeth Must 
Sometimes be Extracted. 

The tooth is m.> badly df cayc>i that fillioi? cr 
crowning c;>nld no* save it tor vrhicli there is no 
other remedy but the forceps. Wa extract twtli 
and guarantee to do it withont pain. Buinj 
bettor oqaipped with the very latest irDpri>v 
ment^ there is no argnmcnt ou this point. 

Reduction in Prices. 

DR. SCHIFFMAMM, 

Top Floor. Front. Woodbridse Block. 



MAYOR TURNED DETECTIVE. 

He Headed a Raid on a Gam- 
bling House. 



WOOD 2 

We have on hand 10i?0 Cf rds of beet quality 
lurch and Maple Wood and will eell at tiie fol- 
lowing prices : 

Drj- Birch and Maple. 4 feet length $3.50 

Dry lUrch and Maple, sawed any length $4.25 
Dry Birch and i'.Iaple. sawed and split.. $5.00 
Green Birch and Maple, * feet length... $3.25 
Green Birch and Maple, sawed any 

IPDRtb $3.75 

Green Birch and Maple, sawed and spht $4.50 
Fill! meas-ure gnarsntred. 



Highest Honors— World's Fair, 



DR; 



Mia. Winslow's Soothlnjr Syrup for 
children teething, softens the gunii?, re- 
duces Inflammation, allays pain, cures 
(wind colic. 25 cents a bottle. 
MARDI GRAS 
I Carnival at New Orlean.s and Mobih- 
I Feb. 8. Round trip tickets at very lou" 
, rates on sale Feb. 10 to IS via "Tli" 
NortH western Line," at 405 West Su- 
l>erlor street. 



^ CREAM 

ii4iaNe 
pmm 

MOST PERFECT MADE 

A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free 
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant. 
I 40 YEARS THE STANDARD. 



GREAT RED LAKE 
RESERVATION ! 

MAPS AND -MINUrES" for sate by 



COAL! 

\\ o a^o haud^a t lie host nT^doa of hard and so t 
COAL lu tho market. Give us a trial. 

Duluth Fuel Co.^ 

220 W. Superior St,. Herald liUlg 



GEO. R. LAYBOURN, 



H I'iioonix 
liliict. 



A Game Apiece. 

The second Kamo in the series fcr the 
I irrel of n nr donated hy U C ('hnrch 
was played at (Jlon Avon rinlt last niyhi. 
:u.d thi.s tune Donald .Morrlsoii-s rinlv. 
n-presenlinK St. I.u1<p'.s hospital, defeauvi 
.J. -A. !)• \v,y "5 rnik, ri'presiMitinK St. Marv's' 
Hospital, hy a score of 19 to 1;? Dewey's 
Jinli won t!ie lirst Rume. so the eontest 
MOW stands even^ The winner nr.i.vit {nkv 
ihree games out of live. 

IT'S HELLO! 218 NOW. 
The telephone number for city ticket 
offleo of St. Paul & Duluth railroad has 
been changed to 218. 



Mayor Lewis and Litut. McLean -..u 

in" at a quiet game that was runnins at a 

joint on Michigan street, near Second ave- 
nue west, at 1 o'clock this morning. The 

mayor and the lieutenant had not been 

invited, but they were anxious to g-et in 

the game, and they took not oidv eard.« 

but th<" whole pharaphernalia, table. 

chips and all nnd had them carted to the 

central station. 
A victim who had lost $1.".<1 in the phi^o 

oonu)laHu-d to Mayor Lewis vesterd.w 

Hfternoon. The mayor suiii nolhinj;. but 

after his spo.^li ai the Lincoln exercises 

at Odd Fellows' hall last luyht. he went : 

to the city hall, where he wa.« joiiUHi bv I 

Ln'ut. .McLean and the two .>--oon aftfV 

pivsontcd themselves at the timers denti 

which was found in a room off a haJIwav ' Telephone 190. 

running through from MichiKan street anil I 

eonneetiiiK with a saloon on Sin»erior ' 

strept. 
Tlie oidy occupants of the room at the 

lime of the raid were Jim Dahl and 

"Hlocky" Stilli\-an who are said to be the 

proprietors, and a sport inp man well 

known h<'re. who wore calmly seateil wlih 

tlieir fet-l on the table telling g-host sio- 

1 ies. no Kanie koIuk on. A table, of the 

■"craii" variety and the ohl|is were taken 

to the station for use as evidence. The 

iiia.\or says that he is Roins to stop fratii- 
bling if he ha-s to do deieeitive work him- 
self. 

The s|K)rts who were runninR the pram- 
>"oiieMided thai somethinir nioiv niiK'lit 
drop in their locality ami took advAntam- 
of the tine smooth ice on the bay to put ' 
on their skates and IIkIh out for \\*. st 
Superior, to sivk quieter quarters for thi> 
present. 

"These fellows have .trot it into their 
heads, somehow, that I am p-oinp to let 
them have a fret> rein because the end of 
my administration is approachins' but I 
will fool them." said Mavor Lewis ibis 

nu.rnlnR. ""1 am eroiiiK to be riKhi here I = COHAn Tr> I#\am 

to ut^n them down up to the last minute. 15 SoUUO TO LOAN 

ami they don t want to forpet it "" — «t'»*wr\/ i v i.\/ni«i 

There was nothiiiK: to arrest this morn- 'S 
iii« but tracks with the (oes pointed'" 
for Wiscoiisin. tite ""bhovs"" by their -;iid ' " 
den departure emphasizi 
that a woni to the wise is s 



^UALENTINES! t 

^k ^ff Some for Your Friends! ^T 

^^ V Some for Your Enemies! ^^ 

And some just for a Josh! 11 

^p Yon can set your picli of tlie best at- ^^ 
▼^ eortraent iu town nt ^F 

LnndbergA Stone's { 

News Depot, 22;) W. Superior St. ^ 

v5 




Depot, 
Bocks, Stationery, Fine 
( iRars anu Tobaccos. 



giiiiiMiiimiiniiiiinniiMiiiiiiiiniinniiiiiiiMiiMiu: 



MOKEY HERE. 



Banjoa, aruitars, mandolins. Coon's 



££,.'•"'•'■11 THEOULUTH BANKING CO., I 

~ ^ . ' = *^ BURROWS BUIIJ)IX6. = 

— " ^"iiiiiimmiiiviiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwtiimuiiiiriur ~ 



■ttS 




f 



> 



\\ 



V 



■P 



I 



5 O'CLOCK 
EDITION. 



DULUTH EVENING 



P^'IfirJESOTA 

HI8T„:.QAi 

OCIET 





^GLOGK 
EDITION. 



THIRTEENTH YEAR. 



FK'n>A\. FKlUilAKV 1 J. isiMI. 



TWO CENTS. 



ON THE JUMP- 

Both People and Goods. 

This is a cbance in a hundred for fore-handed people. 

20 Per Gent Off-- 

All your Clothing needs. Th Windows are always worth 
looking- at. The promise is i IS|:e than fulfilled inside. 

TROUSERS. I 

Hundreds know the kind by Jl's time. Hundreds may yet 
be trousered. No such value ooilsewherc as our $o ones for 
$4, or our $o ones for $2.40. o 

ft' 
TliA flmf01«r'A21-|-(*^ Are variously priced. Some 
I 110 ^vWd OUCll.' excellent ones of Kersey as 
low as $7.50. We sell more of tingle. $12 and $15 kinds. The 
best psssible values cash will buy — and yet we give you 

20 per cent discount from those prices 

Please remember this is far from an ordinary sale. 

Mother's Friend Shirt Waists 35c, or 3 for $1.00 

Wilson Bros'. $1.25 and $1.50 Shirts for- ■ . $1.00 

Your noney Back if You Want It. 




Williamson & Mendenhall 



125-127 West Superior Street. 



^l!!}l!!l!ili;!!il!l!liilliiill!]il!!nil!l!!i!lliillitll!il!lllinili!!l!l!lin!!!ll;ill!llilllllL^ 





123 WEST SUPERIOR ST 



I Got to Have Room For | 
I Spring Goods! | 

= THAT ]S WHAT MAKES THESE PRICES POSSIBLE. =S 



= Ladies' Fine Shoes 

= At Bargains: 

IS ST) I{. H. (jraj'fi Laca or Button 

SS patent leatbiT tip ^^ ^O 

^— $^1 (Jraj'a razor toaBatton 

= l^.[^!'.':^.^.!^. S4.00 

ST Ladips' hand snwed eaamel 

SS leather, iiivieible cork Boif>. 

SS th« l)39t wiul or shoe made, 

S: always sold at S5.CU, tf^^ O f% 

SS ledacetlto 9tH4C%# 



Overshoes. 



Mpn'f black-lined low Ovorahoeii. SS 

f 1.23 Krade 



$1.00 E 



Ladies' highoEt cut Overshoop. 
fj.io grade, reduced to 



Men's Shoes. 



$1.90 = 



M<}d'6 $5 and $6 calf and patent 
leather, siiuare or pointed 
toe slioes, your 
choicj 



$4.00 = 



When you buy of us yoii get Footwpar that will net disappoint you. 



= 0^, 




123 WEST SUPERIOR STtSESlT. 



^i!!iiliiillill!i!illilliiilli!lllliillii!ii!l!!illlllill!illill!!!iiiiiliilii!lllilillilil|j|illi 



If you wish a perfect fitting Pattern, use the 

"BAZAR GLOVE FITTING." 

WE KEEP THEM. ^ ^, J, ALBERTSON, 

.V„"t';.":^I?r * "" '°^''"'°* ) 330 Hotel St. Louio Block. 



up to date. 



Jllllll till Mil ■IIIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIinillllllllllllllll'«M IIIHIIIIIIIIIilllllllllllilllilllllililiiiiiiiii,,,,,^ 

I L, ME.SDKNIIALI1. ESTABLISHED 1889. T. W. HOOPEa = 

m — — — ^ - ' ' ' — 5 

I Rfieifdesiliaii & Hoopes. \ 

l FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING. ^ \ 

\ $12^500 TO LOAN OmMPROVED PROPERTY. \ 

1lllllllllll>lllllllllilllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMllllllllllllll»lllllllllliili||||i:ii||i|||||||,|,|,|,,,,|,,,,,,,|,,,,„||||j; 



HAfilMAN GENERAL ELEOTillG CO, 



Offices removed to Rooms 4^ 5^ 6^ 
Ng, 216 Wesi Superioa* Street . . . 



Duluth Gas and Water Co 

Offices removed to 216 West Superior Street. 



ARRESTED FOR ROBBERY. 

A St. Louis Saloon Keeper 
in the Toils. 

St. l>oui.s, F<-lj. li.— Kraiik HarrL'S. a 
wril-known saloon ktpper, ot this city, 
was am-stfd at noon toilay l».v Dol<.-ctivc 
I', 'r. Locke and .Slif-riff KHIy, of Aii- 
i'.n-vf ciiiinty. oti t!i<- charuc of foni|ilif- 
ily In Itu- rul>lj«Ty of th«> Stall- Lank at 
Savannah. IM-- iiiKlU of Ktl). 7. at which 
tinif rniic<l Staif.s t)onds wt>rp stol'ii 
\ alii«(l at $l.'..i«H<. 

Harri."-. in la;iKnaK»- most hla.'^phcTnous. 

• I'-nifd having atty knowlcdKe of thf roh- 
I'cry. Armol with a ."Sfarch warrant, the 

• Ictet-tivf. aided by two policemen, ran- 
sacked the saloon thi.'i morning and eap- 
1iire<I an extttisive lot of up-to-date hur- 
vlars tools. Thero were nearly Iik) differ- 
ent kindy. inrliidiiift tiles, drills, ehls.xel.-;, 
'lark lanterns, explo.sive chemicals, pow- 
'ler and variou.s other instrnmentw per- 
tainiPK to the art of burglary. 

These tools* were neatly i>acke<l in an 
erdltiary tele«copf valise which wa.s fonnd 
umler t'lie salooti bar. A search of Har- 
ris' house disclosed other evidence of the 
erini'-. 



s!ii|ii;:eiil lo .Soniii Ainiiira. .\ii adilil juii- 
al coiisifriimeiil of $1'.ihh».i)iiii of the new fto\- 
emmeiit bonds has been received at the 
siib-tr«isnry. This n>akes the aKKreffatc- 
amount received Sl.tKHt.iNK). The lx)iids will 
l>e distributed tomorrow. 



.\N()Tiii:r .vatioxai. paiik. 

Allany. X. V.. l'\l.. 1 1.— (lovenior .\>i- 
1,11 has sijfned the bill whi'^h traiisfTs tin 
|,r.lisad!^'s t!> the national K'jvcinmcnt fM- ;j 
n.itlcnal park. 



srri'K IX LAKK EKIK ICK. 
KInKSville. Out.. Keh. 14.— A stt-am -r li;i,v- 
iiiK "wo smikfstacks and painted a lifrlK 
rohiv, has be 'u stuck in th :• i'<" four ndles 
from here sine- yest'-rduy. Ther- Is no 
way of id'-iitifylnj; Ivr, ;;iid floating Ice 
prevents a.ssistanc" l;"in>f Kiv'n. 



BKDK/S SAD KKUAXU. 
St. PeiuI. Kel;. It.—.!. Adiim IJ '(I ■ will 
leave tcrdKht for Klcrida in I'-si.-onsc to a 
f-lcKr-arr informing him rf tho tleatli r r 
his child, wht was .,h_iit 2 y.'ars eld. 
j Th" little one has been suff Tin^ for bjme 
d .ys past. Ijut no serious danger was a|)- 
prehended. 



I.XSrKGIONT MOADIOR KILM:L». 
Ilavanu, I'cti. U. — The insiirKent 1 ■•ider 
D.-nrds has b"en killed in an cn^aK: •n'"ni. 
XInetv-twc '.f his fcllcwc-rs surrendeveil ti- 
the authorities. 



Xi:\V HOXKS KKC'.IV hi). I'.AI.DWIX WILL RKTIUX. 

Xew York. hVb. II.— J. Pierpjnt MorK in j VVasliin»;lon. I'Vb. 1 (.— (Specliil to The 
* t'o. ba\e de|,ositei| in (he sub-tr«>asnry i Her.Jd.t— Kx-nepresenlisliv ■ Haldwin 

*IJ."..<ttn» Kolil coin on the l«ond acconiii. ehajrtnin ef the t'hippi-w;; Ijidlan e,ini- 
i'lie toial dep«.»s|is of ^Tolil to ^^^■.^.V^ ]>. ni. mission. Iia.s about com hided hi.< lal -irH i i 
ariMiMMie.i I,, |2,:yii»,i»»i and Sl.ia.'.iKi" h.is I WaslilnKtoM. and will leave for th- Whit • 
beiai withdrawn. JOf.NV'W uf which was for I Earth rcservalion next week. 




Closinfl Debate on the Silver 

Bond Bill in the 

House. 



Crisp Speaks in a Forcible 

Way in Support of 

Free Silver. 



Mr. Turner Speaks Ajjainst 

the Measure for an 

Hour. 



Washinpton. Feb. 1-1.— The public and 
piivatt' galleries of the house were 
thri)nfirctl today In anticipation of the 
dosing of the debate on the senate freo 
coinagre substitute for the bond bill. 
The attendance on the floor was also 
very large. 

Mr. Dlngley, chairman of ways and 
means committed, insisted on the regu- 
'ar order as .soon as the jnurnal had 
i>e<.n read, and under the arran.^enicnt 
made yesterday, one hour was allowed 
on each .side foi' closing. 

Mr. Crisp, representing free silver, 
said this was an ei-onoinic- (|uestion, 
i'nd no matter what view.s the inembi-rs 
had ctUcrtalned in the past, he assumed 
in casting his vote today each nn-mber 
would d;) so conscientiously in ac<'or«l- 
ance with the dlctatts of his coiivii - 
tions. Mr. Crisp opened his argument 
proper with the familiar words: "In 
1S7:1 congress demonetized sih.'r." At 
the very threshold of this subject, he 
said, this was denied, and it was als" 
denied that up to 1S7.T we had had bi- 
metallisni in this country. 

He oiJoted i;,iron llothsehild's state- 
ments that prices were regulated by 
the agtfregate amount of the ciriiila- 
tion of gold and silver. Prices w en- 
fixefl by the amount of primary money 
in the world. If the standard in lOng- 
land was gold, in France silver, and in 
Chin.H silver, the measure of values 
would be the combined amount of both 
gold and silver cir.ulating as money. 
Money 'was th«> thing ff>r which all c(m- 
tended and the sum of the demand for 
money was eijual to the demand for all 
things else on earth. If a metal weiv 
made money by law, a demand for 
that metal would be created among all 
the people and its value would neces- 
sarily increase with the increased do- 
ma ml. 

Here, he read from statements made 
by Senator Sherman in ISTS that the 
demonetization of silvi'i- had caused a 
reduction of its price and had created 
a mad scramble for u<>ld on the part of 
lOiiKland, France and (^lermany. which 
hati aiipieeiated its price and had in- 
duced a fall iu sliver prices through- 
out the WDrld. That fall of prices, .Mi. 
Crisi) said, was largely due. he would 
nut say wholly, to the demonttization 
of silver, and it was not the fall in pri- 
ces that was complained of. but the 
(■onstant an<l steady fall of pri<-es due 
to the constant appreiiatioii of gold. 

He read fmni Mr. iialfour's speef^li 
of Feb. !), in tlie F^iglish parliament, at- 
tributing the decdin ' of agriculture in 
gold countries to the api)reciatlon aT 
gold anil the artifieial a'lvantage it 
gave to silver countries. Mr. Balfour 
had also ditdared that the obstacles to 
reform came not from abroad, but were 
put forward at home. 

Continuing. Mr. Crisp :;mimed the 
existence oP a 'well defined purpo«ie by 
those -n luthority. both here and aliroad. 
t) depress th? price of silver in order to 
prevent its rem inetlzation. He cited the 
ni-inner in wh'eii the H'.and-Aliison aill 
of 1.S7S was txecuted, the coinage of the 
minimum amount under the act, and the 
K-fusal lyf the tre.tsury, after a few 
months, to coin silver under the act of 
1S<X). He cited Secretary C.ir'isle's re- 
fusal to give silver for gold in 1S9.'>, "be- 
cause the silver was needed for the re- 
demption < 'f the tr Msury notes," and h's 
(Murse a •tf'W months afterward in re- 
deem'ng th./Se notes in gold. 

•What kind of Juggling is that?" he 
.i^'ked. "What S(nl of friendly treat- 
toent of silver is that?" (Applause.) 

He then direiteil his attentlf>n to the 
manner in which the parit.v betwcei: 
the metals had been maintained. Every 
iii)ligation (d' the govenTment. bf)nds. 
;^ieenbacks ami treasury notes, wci-e 
layable in coin. If that was not tni". 
and they were gidd oltligations, \\ by tlid 
not those who believed that have the 
c'Uitige to .say so and .save the tax- 
ridden peoples million.'-: in interest. In 
February. 189.">. congress could have 
SHVi-i the people $16.0()0,(MM( in interest 
by authorizing gold bonds. "Congress 
refu.sed," .said Mr. Crisp. "We paid $lfi,- 
(MMi.ono for the privilege of paying in sil- 
ver, and now you attempt to deny otir 
right to do so." (Ajjplause). 

"M". S 'eaker," said he. coitlnuing, "a 
!• w <lays ago ou." c:'idition was oiti- 
,ib|. . Th'> gr?atedt r.ali.iT in l-.itelllg 'nee 
aid trad?, we had just a*.' 'lauded t.e 
th" echo the p.'e.-iidenl's message warbl- 
ing Ku orjcan nowers th^^y would n')t be 
• mitt' d to secure Ivdgmcnt o i the 
American cnUinTt. The everberati "-s 
<■{ that ai'plause had hardly ceas. d be- 
fore the admioit:tratiM">, with shaking 
knees, was hyst'' 'ically ealJi ig im r n- 
g 'ess f r'hcl'.i. It was f'-ar"d that Great 
B-itain would take all <>ur g<!d. We 
we ab'<"lutdy hel'^l"sa in the face ol 
th"< -e.cmy. Y"t you 'vivv want that cni- 
diti> -5 oerpctuated, (Arvdaus'.) 

C'iticisirg the bo"d bill, he declared 
that its nurr"'S" wa" to c- m ■ iun<l the 
g etiback.-fl a'ld d> i'dbvctly what th- 
majority <lare pot do directly, ft was a 
ilai t > -etiro all Iho greeobacks by 
holding them i ! the treasue.v at the c st 
of • utstandlng int'n.st hea:"i:ig Inmds, a 
'la:i which Mr. Carlisle eharacleelz. d 
as the "m'.'St r'markable ex ■ ■ im'tii 
suggested ii modem times." C'jmb^g 
d' w n to the T'ractical questl ai, a.s to 
wh' ther th" United Stat's Indepeidert- 
ly c-^uld mai"taiM with free coinage, the 
;>arity between gold and silvo'-. he .said. 
tht •;■ was n'« diffcrenc' of opinion, thai 
it could be aceomo'ish od by an interna- 
tie-al agreement. As an hi.st' ;ic fact, 
France had maintained the f.arity f o • 
seven yea.?. If ftur -^r flv^ countries 
(•riuld mal-taii a arity. it was C'>n- 
ceded that the law c uld eff'ff th • 
repult. Hew w-erful must .1 stale be 
then to eff. ct that ••suit? 

H"(|Uote<l f r >m .lackse-i and J "ff' rs o', 
ard cont tn'tu-nmly said it had ■e- 
maln^d f"" mod'"-:i i'<'evimi-«ls to asw-rt 
(hat I" c"ea(e demand aid valur- by law- 
was "a ••hysicil a"d m "olal al>«nrdil.\. ' 
He also rjuoled Mr. Shcrnuia uud Mr. 



Carli.'Jl ' (while he was in th" hout^o), to 
the effect that the unit 'd action of .sev- 
e-al cc;ur.trlea could sustain silver. As 
\'> the ability of the United Stales to do 
s ) alor':", the exatnide <f France, a coun- 
try Inttnitely lnferl->r in wealth and 
t ade to us, must be borne In mind. Out 
»'"mmeroe. Internal and external, exceed- 
ed that "f both Englgind, Cierinany and 
France combined and » ur resources 
Were as yet undevcl "Ped. Ou:* Dopula- 
tl'n exceeds elthe'.' of these thive coun- 
tries. 

If our mints w?re onened to the fre- 
c'dviago ( f sllvr, the comm. :cial valu ■ 
'if the metal would be equal to its legal 
valu ' in this country, because any one 
havi;:g 41::'i grains could bring It here 
and g^t a ."tanda.d silver dollar's wnth 
of conimtMlitles. Iii this eonnecli.in he 
Wept .somewhat extensively into flgu'e'^ 
I" sh')W that there had be"!i no ove;-- 
ofeduction of sliver. lo c-'Uielusion, i\lr. 
Crisp decla • d that if the United State.- 
vve.uld but assert Its political and floan- 
eial iiulependence, prosperly would ri."- 
turn and continue to oerp^tuate the 
he.-ltagp of our people. "* 

Mr. C;iso spoke an h' u- and a half 
and was libeeall.v anplauded when he 
sat d'ewn. 

MR . TURNERS SPEECH, 

.Ml-. Turner was then, at the request oi 
Mr. Dingley, recognized for an houi-. 
•Mr. Turner, in opening, siid he did not 
pretend to be actuated by greater oour- 
.tgt^ than others. iHe should state opin- 
ions that had been slowly and caie- 
fuily I'ormed, and he should submit them 
with the greatest respect for those who 
differed with him. Hi expounded ex- 
h.iustivily, with copious illustrttions 
from our history, Gresham's law that 
w-henever an attemiit was made lo cir- 
culate concurrently two metals of differ- 
ent values, Ihe cheaper metal would al- 
ways drive the dearer one out of circula- 
tion. 

He then addressed himself to the ques- 
tion, whether the Ignited Stttes tnde- 
pendi-ntly could restore the parity of gold 
.md silver. He would, he said, use every 
tes't known to a human triliudal. He 
would sumnvm Mexico and China, ■where 
silver was cnin^^l and was worth its com- 
mercial value. He would sumnvm Japiin, 
that noble strii>ling oi" the I'].ist, just 
feeling her strength, and just abuut to 
a'bandon the expoded theories of silver 
miinometaliisin. On the other hand, as 
vitnesses against this theoiy, he would 
summon the enlijrhtened and <'ultivated 
naitions of the world, England, Germany, 
Russia, Austria, France. They had ail 
closed their mints to silver. Proceeding, 
he took up the lUand-.MIison and Sher- 
man silver lavNs, under which $400,000,- 
000 cf silver had lieen coined. 



REPUBLICAN CONVENTION. 



St. Louis Will Build an Audi- 
torium For it. 

."^t. Louis, Feb. it,— The committee on 
hall cf the Republican national coiiventioa 
met here this mo'-ning. Gen. Powell Clay- 
t >n. of Arkansas; Henry C. Pai'.ie, by John 

.\l. lowing, of Wisccnsin. prvixy, and Ccl. 
K. <;. Kerens, of St. Louis, being j)resent.. 
After conferring with the local committee 
;;ad their architect, l.saac S. Taylor, ar.fl 
the consulting architect of the committee, 
I). Adler, of Chicago, and carefully exam- 
ining all of the plans and propositions, d-^- 
e'ded th?.t while the exposition building 
was o;i ' cf the best cf Us klml In the I'.i- 
ited States, It was not so constructed as to 
afford all of the best laclhilts for ihe ac- 
e >mn- idatloa of thp convention and th'» 
seating rf 12,000 peoj.l \ so that all could 
SP-' a. 'id hear. 

The.v also decided thsit a wigwam was not 
desirable, whereupon the local committee 
«enercnsly ;;cc"d -d to tlie wishes of the 
hall e,'mmlft->e anil airr^'ed to build r.n 
auclii -rinm especiall.v designeil upon all its 
.It I cituments to fully meet the require- 
ments <A the conventioji and to se::.t not 
1 ss than 10,000 i)orsons. The location cf 
the .auditorium Is to be left to the local 
•ommitt ee of St. bouis, subject to the ap- 
proval of ihe h^ll ccmniittee. 



ARION FISH COMPANY. 



Has Raised Its Settlement 
Offer to $500. 

St. i'aul, I'\b. 14.— Executive Ag t 
Fullerton this morning received a t?Ij- 
K am from the Arion Fish company of- 
r ring to nay the state S.'iOO, In 'jrder to 
clear u'' their mattei- a-^d av'>id p"'>sccu- 
ti n though th -y i I'/test that th.y a-? 
innocent of any irte"tion to violate the 
laws of the state. While th :• commis- 
si^ ^ wa.-^ in sessiop, the c'tiT-aay iffe- d 
to ^ay tih • Stat • %'2^>». but the cf>mmis- 
!-\m thought that $1000 was little • > 
ough. 

Th • c -m v^ny .says that $.'iOO i.s th>^ 
limit. The state r- ceiv d fr m the k ile 
^•f th • gam • and fish ii the cars seized 
at Duluth $4:16.50, but f f this amou it 
was C'lnpeiled t'> oay $14') for stoiage, 
$f;4 fer f- .ight and "th • ox; .rses, which 
left but little net f cm the sale of th • 
c"-:traband go-eds. 



CHILDS WILL INVESTIGATE. 



Attorney General Will Examine 
a Bank's Affairs. 

St. I'..ul, l<\\). II. - Attorney (brieral 
Childs will go to Mlnnei.pcli.^ to see if there 
I • r.ny reason that will bear the test cf 
exiH-rlence why he slioiild Intervenf- in 
the suit cf the depositors of the Irlsh-Ani- 
efican bank to have assigns.' l-Ytink Hu- 
bach removed and a receiver appointed. 

The application for the romoval of the as- 
signee will come in .'■pecial term and the 
depositors are very anxious that the attcf- 
ney general sh'juld int"i-vene on behall 
of the Slate whith hL:d funds in the bank. 
The attorney general will determin;' aftei- 
he has heard the r-Tguments whether or 
net he will intervene. 



N. P. HEARING AUIOCRNED. 
New York. Feb. 14.— <>n the request of 
counsel for the londhelders the hei^rlng 
',n the apivjintmenl of r' e'-lvers for th'- 
.Wrihern Paeilic railread which was t" 
have pone on todi;y in the United Slates 
circuit curl before Judge I.rfj<'onib'. wa.s 
udjeiu-nod for one we"k. The adjo(ii-ii- 
ment was opixjsed by counsel reprcscntint; 
(hie railway comr<;ny. 



'riivi.Nc T(» vI';kifv it. 

l>.ildon. I''eb. II. — I'ivery eff;, it is b-iiiK 
made by Ih" Royal tie egiaphleul society v 
,is-»rluin if the s'ljiy that Dr. Hanse.i. 
lb' Arctic I'Xplorei-, h-s been hi-ard fr.nr 
is true, and iti addition, the Ru.ssian .•-.ii'l 
Swe<llsh governments have taken aetiv 
St 'ps lo find ( ut the real facts in the case 




BI(J Fl^ht Officially Post 

poned on Account of 

Maher's Eyes. 



Date Now Set For Monday 

But the Place is Not 

Known. 



Maher's Optics Are Really 

in a Very Bad 

Condition. 



E) Pa.so, Texas, Feb. 14.— Peter 
Maher's eyes were a trifle better this 
morning, but there is no telling yet 
w hether or not he will be able to enter 
the ring on Monday. The opinions of 
the physicians still differ, some main- 
taining that he will be out In three 
days and others say a week. Even if 
Maher is able to enter the ring on Mon- 
day, he will not be able to do himself 
jusice. He has been practically out of 
training for a week and he certainly 
will be able to do nothing between now 
and Monday. If the fight comes off on 
that day Fitzsimmons' chances will be 
very greatly improved. He is in splen- 
did condition. 

This morning .Maher was still locked 
In the little loom in which he was 
placefl last night. The shades were 
diawii ami ever.v ray of light carefully 
excluded. Hot bandages wire applied 
to his eyes at freciuent intervals dur- 
ing the idght and when he flnall.v 
dioi)ped off to sleej) tow-ard moi-ning, 
a poultice was applied. There i.s no 
d )Ubt that he is in a very bad condi- 
tion. Maher is greatly worried lest the 
public think he has ba<ked out, or the 
siie eyes ate a subterfuge to enable 
him to avoid going into the ring. Any- 
body seeing the man's conditieni could 
not entertair. such a thought for an in- 
stant. He is not only utterly unable to 
see. but .soJielpless that he cannot <'are 
for hiiriseir. 

Connelly, his trainer, said this morn- 
ing: 'If Peter rounds to by Monday, 
there will be a fight as far as we are 
coniemed. We are sure that our man 
i an win even if he has been compelled 
to let up in his training. He is dead 
game and more than willing to fight. 
If he can see when Monday I'omes 
around, he will get into the ring. " 

Stuart Says that he is ready t;o pull 
oft the light at any moment when the 
men are ready. "We would have been 
on the \va>- to the battle ground now," 
he added, "if Mah(-r had been In any 
shape at all. I was pre-iiaivd to pull off 
the fight icxiay and 1 am reatly to pull 
it off at any time the j)iin<ipals are 
ready. There will be no fluke on my 
part when the tlrne comes." 

The spot where the battle ground is 
to be Is still a secret. Everybody thinks 
that it would have been in Mexico rrear 
the line of the S<iuthern Pacific rail- 
read, anywhere from fifty to 100 miles 
east_ of El Paso. Xoliody knows where 
it w'Ould have been or will be. Condi- 
lions may arise, it is ( laimeil. that will 
permit the light to com" off In Juarez 
without intei-ft rem-e. but this is not 
iikely. The mere suggestion yesterday 
of such a thing seemed very funny to 
Ctovtrnor Ahumada. 'Oh, yes, " he said, 
"right here in the bull pen. Let tlu' 
gentlemen come. It will ho so much 
easier than chasing tin in along the 
banks of the llio (rrande. and then the 
pen is so (lose to the jail." 

Peter -M.iher was taken back to L.as 
Ciuces this morning. An oculist accom- 
panied the pugilist. He would express 
no positive opinion as to his i)at!ent be- 
ing able to fight within any specified 
time. "There seems to be a little less 
inrtemmation tiiis mirning," Dr. White 
said, afti'i- looking at tlie eyes just i>e- 
f-ore the st iit. "Maher may be able to 
( nter the ring Monday and make a 
fight." 

Six Texas rangers kept guard over 
Maher's room last night. Two were 
planted .U 'the foot of the stairs, two 
.vcross Ihe way ami one on each side of 
the entianc-e. P'itzsimtuons came ovei 
li-. Ill .luarez t> the the.tter List night. 
During th,T> pei-formance two rangers en- 
t -red t'lo ibox and tfild Fitzsimmons Ik 
w.is under arrest. The Ausirali.m va.'^^ 
fiigiiten "d, but was told to see the show 
.nd go horn", as he was not to be taken 
to jail. After the show, Fitzsimmons 
w.is escorted t > the river iby the r.ingei-s. 

The managers insist that the light will 
take place. No attempt will be made to 
'iring off any of the other fights before 
.Monday. Many people are leaving the 
t-.ty for home. 



WATERWAY TO THE SEA. 



Favorable Report on Bill For 
a Survey. 

Washington. P\>b. 14.— (Special to The 
fferald.) — The house committee on rail- 
ways and canals has ordered a fav^ir- 
able report ui)on the b.ill by Represen- 
tative ChUkering. appropriating $.W.OO(i 
for the survey of n route for a deep 
waterway «-onnee|ing the great lakes 
with the Hudson river. 



BORIS BAPTIZED. 



.MONTKKAl.. KIUM AS.SIC.N.-^. 
.Montreal. Feb. M.— James McDoiigall \ 
I'll., whole.sale clothiers, are In liiiaiic|-Hl 
ilifHeultles. Tlielr lliiblliiles will aggregate 
$7X,ti'J0; estimated assets. $4.'.,.'i<t:i. 



JUDGK WHITESIDE DEAD. 
Chattanooga. Tenn.. Feb. 1 ». — Jud<.- 
Vk'hiteslde has just exiiirr-d. 2:V< i>. m. 
l''onr weeks ago hi" wits a<'eldentally shot 
in Ihe fool which r«-sulte<l In bl<K)d poi- 
soning. 



PRP'I': OF (;()M> FA1,I>IN(5. 
New S'ork. Feb. 14. — l/oiidoii advices 
.Miate llial owliiK to the slackened ln(|uir.\- 
for bar K^ild for < xport the price has Ineii 

reduced to T7.S Ttd. 



Till': TREASIRY CONI >ITI( »N. 
Wnshiiigton. Feb. II.— Today's slate- 
iiieiit of Ihe condition of the Ireasiirv 
show.'^: Available cash balance, flW,'JT.KlS.i . 
gol.l reserve, $7J.(0,7:'l. 



A Political Meaning Underlies 
the Ceremony. 

Sofia, Feb. 14. — I'riiKe Kolis. eldest 

son of Prince Ferdluiuid. of P.ulgarla. 
was baptizeil with great ceremon.y tn- 
(lay according to the rite of the ortho- 
dox church. The baptism took place in 

the cathedral, which was cncwded with 
P.ulgarian notabilities and others. 
Prince Horls was escorted to the 
eathe<lral by the guards, where thi- 
fefeign repi-esentatives and court dig- 
nitaries had already assembled. 

.\fter the ceremimy of anointing th" 
prin<-e had been ended, he was carried 
in triumphal pi-oee.s.sioi) through lli" 
Iialaee amidst the Ihiindei- of giinw and 
great public ?-ejoi(iiig. In court ((iiaite!-, 
Ibi bai'tism is louki'd upon .-lei pruelic-- 
;i!ly snrieiidering I he Rulgartan piln- 
1 ipality inio the liamls of the czai-. 



Panton & White's 



GLASS BLOCK STORE. 



Our Great Dissolution Sale 

The Mecca for Bargain SeekeM. 
Lost Opportunities Cause Regrets. 

The opportunity of a lifetime now within your ^rasp. Take advantage of it. 
Avoid delays and consequent disappamtments and heart burnings. Read the list 
of a few among the many bargaiub wc are offering lor Saturday, which is posi- 
tively the last day of the great dissolution sale. 



LISTEN ! 

clware. 



On Monday morning, Feb. 17, we will 
open for sale one solid carload of Enam- 
DON'T MISS IT. 

PRICES NEVER SO LOW. 



LISTEIi! 

On Monday morning, Feb. 17, we 
will open one solid car of Kitchen- 
ware— the finest ever produced. 

Prices will be lo'ver than you ever 
heard quoted. 

BE ON HAND. 



Sill< Department. 



IOC Each— 1,000 scr.ips and corners of 
Silks, Velvets and Corduroys. | A^ 
Come uuick I Uil 




Our bar- 
gains are 
to the 
pocket- . 
book like 
music to 
theear.No 
such val- 
ues can be 
found 
elsewhere. 



Ribbon Department. 

SATURDAY FLYERS. 

ALL SILK RIBBONS. 

Satin and Gros Grain; e;ood colors — 

No. 7 -only 8c. Worth 10c 

No 9-Only IQc. Worth 12jicj 

No. 12 -Only 12 '-C. WOJth 15c 

No. 16 Only 15o. Worth 20c ' 




Kid Gloves. 




We have just re- 
ceived a big ship- 
ment of English 
Red Str<fet Gloves, 
self or black em- 
broidered liacks; 
2 clasp; only 

$1.25 



Shirt Waists. 

K> ^2500 worth of 

-'^^'■'*~' them just in, 

all will be on sale 
V,,; y Saturday. 

M fA^ I Prices 49c, 
'^'''^^-^ 59c, 65c,75g, 
89c up. 

LaiiEdered ("ollars end CulTe. 

Millinery Department. 

^g ^ 150 Cloth 

^^y ^.^ Caps for 

a.^A .>^ -^~^ V jjgy ^g close 

rzf^ 39c. 

Black Silk Laces. 

4 Bie BARGAINS 4. 

Eot I, worth 1 5c, only lOc 

Lot 2, worth 2oc, only 15c 

Lot T,, worth 30c, only 20c 

Lot 4, worth 35c, only 25c 



pilllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllll| 

I Last Saturday ..... | 

S We sold &200 worth of manufacturers' remnants of embroideries. To- S 
:::; morrow morning we will put on our bargain counters the balance of ibis sT 
=■ big purchase. The prices are just half their value. ^ 

I Lotl-5c, Lot2-8c, Lot3-I0c, Lot4--l2Jc, | 
I Lot 5- 15c, Lot 6-20C, Lot 7 25c, Lot 8-35c i 

^niiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniin 



Jap 
flatting. 

An immense as- 
sortment just 
opened; spring 
patterns; well 
made — 




25c 



111' 111 nil III! I|M Ji" *, 
" .nil Mil mi III! III! IR) "<, 



i 



IIII Kll (III lilt Vi 



111'..."' "" "'. 
'•« (III (III ii|i '« 



W' 



■i>«i,r« 



^iiiSi 



IH'I 



Candies. 

2,000 pounds puf'e Candy, 
Saturday 




riuslin 
Underw'r. 

$iooo worth 
of spring sam- 
ples. Instead of 
returning them 
to the manufac- 
turers we put 
them on sale 
at cost and look 
t ) the manu- 
facturers for 
our profit. 




SATURDAY. 



Cut Glass 



I'eppers and 

Salts 25o 

Mustards 

only 95c 



Cut Flowers. 

The biggest shipment of the year will 
be here Saturday. 

Prices Right 



Writing Paper. 



2<X)0 boxes of it po on .salo .Saturday, 

21 sheets paper, 24 ouvelopes lOr^ 

only, i>or box I ^/w 



Hardware Dept. 



MO Aeb Bif tcr», a great h\b\ saver EC ^ 

oacb Vw 



Half Price. 



Our outire stock of Ladies', Hoirf. U4>vh' nud 
MisHCs' OIdI) SkatnB Hnlurday Half Price 



Gents' Furnishings. 

Making; room for otiri-priuK parcbases. liKAD 

Mpu's street Ulovee aud Mitts 60c 

Working Mitts.: 25c 

Odd IndiTwear 50c 

Liuen t'ollari', oacb 1c 

Tbe t>e8t iiDlauadi-ro<i wbite sbirt 

sliirtiu the city 60c 

Link -ycr 

Otberfi ask X>c. 

Ht>lisb I err' 

Collars... 'S^ 

Others ask '&c 





SHOE DEPARTMENT. 

The following items arc only a few of the many bargains to be found in this 
ilcpartment on Saturday: 



Ladies' iioe DodkoIr Shoes, opera aucl s^iioarn 

toes. Datenttips; Ineu scUiug; for- $2.50, $3.fifl 

audSl-.V). Ou sale 

Saturda.v 

LadioK' Felt Shops, larn and hattuD, llanuel 

lined, worth $1 75. SelliuK 

hero Satnrday for_. 

Ladies' iJonjfola Shoes with patent QfSj^ 

tips; niado to wear. HatnniRv prict, c^C^C 
Ladies' Kelt 8h"«e in lacp and hntton, nO^« 

worth $1.50. Satarda) 90C# 



$1.97 



$1.39 



Men's ('alf Shoes Id lace ami cangtwf^. 
latest style toes : rofolar price ^O lO 
Kt.OO. Salnnlay 9^a I 5^ 

M(>n'f> Kiickln Arctics, best iinality, 
sold everywhere for t\..'S>. f\ ^ gs 

Saturday *# # v 

Men'« self-acting (lepce-lined Alaskas; 
others ask 90c for them. Our '7 Jk ^\ 

price Saturday.. „ / ™frC 



Every department daily receiving beautiful new goods in all the advance 
spring styles. Every day new shipments are pouring in from all quarters of tbc 

globe. 



Panton & White. 



I 



1 



>i 



i«lME*aHiiUMkH. 




imliiit I i>iim«Mnn»«»M>BM»i 



MpM«w>iariiifiiM»i«nr*trtiiBtriarrWwsai^ 




o 



THI-: DULUTll EVENING IIKHALD: FHIDAV, FKltKl AHV II. 180r,. 



MEDALS 



World's Fair Medals and 

Diplomas Ready to Be 

Sent Out. 



Columbian Commission in 

Session at Washinjiton 

Settlinfi Up Details. 



Commission a Little Piqued 

Because Conjiress Got 

the Report First. 



WashinKtor, Feb. 14.— Tho Worlds 
fair board of control, which is tho ex- 
ocutjw body of the Columbian commi.<- 
sior. Is in session here transaoting vuri- 
«'us odd.'» and ends of bu.^ines? :vIati-(K 
to tho Chicago axtxisiticn that romain 
undisposed ot. One of tho board's dutie-^ 
is to officially ; n mulsai.^ t!io awa d . f 
the 23.000 to 2.^,000 modals and di; ;. mas 
that we.- 3 awarded t.-> exhibitors at the 
fai.-. The casts fcr th.^ medals have 
b>. rn finished and some ki.id of a tub- 
ular device will be prepared f -r th? safe 
transmission of the diplomas. It is ex- 
f-ected that ev..:yth:ng will be : ?ady in 
less than a month. 

The action of Dirccto:* General Davis 
ir! maki'/iR his r ■ x rt to co.g.jss instead 
of fi.'st submitting it to the board vf co .- 
tr-^l is a s .urce i f dissatisfaction a::d ir- 
ritatinsr to th? menib?rs. It is felt by 
them that etiquette required that this 
re_x- -t should have biio made t > the 
board in the same manne;' as these cl" 
all the bureau ^^flicers. The.i if It was 
rot -egardc'd as c;.mi:!cte. or slighted 
any ct the branches • f the expcsiti; n. rv 
ircluded anythirg that was net -ro. - 
orly within its gc. -e. the objacti: .".able 
and unsaiisfacto y fratures might be 
chang'd •:-• eliinlnat.d. as th? b lard 
might see fit. The gent.-al ;-et ort r.^ the 
ox ositioti as a wh^le. it is f?lt, shtuld b. 
mad: by the ir.sident ^.f th? commis- 
8:or>, after all the rer-'r^ets cf the various 
de-'artments and bureaus had bee ^ sub- 
mitted te him. Members <>f the boaed 
say th.;y d» r t know what arc the 
ccnc.nktis .f the re^Oi-t ef the direc- 
toi- gereeal. 

The senate today nassed a bill a- - 
IT riatitig $18,000 to eeimburse Mr. 
Davis f'^r the money ex-er.d.d by him 
in the jr ^ at ion of his re^-Kirt. Teday 
also, the board of C'-)nt;'.jI adoTvted a r:s- 
olutio 1 f( ■ the anrointm. .-t of a e m- 
mitteo of fou:- to confer with the mem- 
bers cf c ng ■ ss regarding tli • matter. 
This committee win, it is said, in no way. 
H-tag nize the rayment of the money to 
31 •. Davis, but will nresert the case -f 
the board, making the claim that th- 
director gc -.? -^ft sh uld have submitt -u 
his r-' v7;-t to the board cr to the whr^le 
Columbian commission and not to c-rr.- 
gress directly over the heads cf eithe 
body. 

The c-mmittee will pr- bably urge th. 
p-.*co.1cty of having the e- rts sub- 
mitted to the board for alteration be- 
f;.e it is irintod. The members of the 
board at the meeting being held here are 
Messrs'. T. W. Palm?r. pr.'Sident; Mas- 
sey. B-elawa e: St. Clair, West Virginia; 
Piatt, Ohio: Tousley, Minnesota; San- 
ders, Mi?sissin..i, and Lanne i, Utah. 



A HOPEFUL FEELING. 



Present Condition of the Iron 
Trade Warrants it. 

Cleveland. Feb. 14. — The Iron Tra le 
■Review this week will say: -Whil » 
there is no pronounced increase in mill 
tonnage from week to week, the feeling 
in the iron market continues hopeful. 
A significant feature is the general 
steadine.ss of prices on finished ma- 
terial, with so many mills only partly 
employed. The confidencf- that larg-^r 
demand is not far ahead serves to 
hold i>rices where they are, and mills 
are unwilling to make the sharp cuts 
that might result in fuller order books. 
V anting rather to b:- in position to take 
business at a profit as the demand 
grow.s. Conditions gt>vt.rning the pig 
iron markt't have not ciiangod. 

"A r>'"f)du<tion in .lanuary in excc^^s 
of consumi)tion caused some .settling nt 
J. rites on foundry grades, but the low- 
t'st prices on .Southern irons are not 
made by the large interests in that sec- 
tion. Reports from the East indicate 
stationary i»rietrs with more liberal 
Inlying of foundry iron. Mills are get- 
ting to the point at which more V>usi- 
■nc.ss must be had if the moderate Janu- 
ary ;)a('e of f>prrations is kept up. l)Ut 
there app.-ars a Kf-niral belief that the 
movKment v.ill arise in time to hold 
the present basis." 



HK.VRD IN' M.\DRir>. 

Madrid. Fi-h. 14.- Dispatches re- 
ct'ivf^fl h» !•«• from Havana say tliat th^ 
Sr<ania.r«l.s under (Jt-u. CoriMll ami Col. 
Hornandez havt- d-ffat'-d tht- insur- 
gent.s und r 'Icti. Antonio Mac;e >, north 
of Pinar Dtl Ki>, cHr)itil of the \,yt,- 
vince of that n;itne. Tho dispatches ad- 
mit thf insurgents lost twenty-four 
killed, while the Sjianish loss was oidy 
two kilh ■! and seven wounfle<l. in- 
cluding (len. J^ornell. who was slightly 
injured. It was furth r stated that 
Maximo Cinte^ was .<till in the \ i'-inuy 
ol" Havana. 



Scott's 
Emulsion 

of Cod-liver Oil with Hy- 
pophosphites, with plenty 
of out-door exerci.^e, pure 
air and pure water, will 
arrest consumptive tenden- 
cies, alhy the irritation of 
the throat and lungs, and 
huild up the hody >d 
fortify the .system against 
further inroads from this 
insidious disease. 



Baco- 
Baco- 
BacO' 
Baco- 
Baco- 
Baco- 



Guro 
Cure 
Guro 
Guro 
Guro 
Guro 



The only scien- 
tide cure lor the 
Tobacco habit. 

Cures wiicn all other 
ifinedif.s full. (Write 
iori)rOofs). 

Doe-i not deijomi on the 
will power of the user. 
U is llie t?ure. Vcgc- 
t:iblo niid hunnlost*. 

Directions nro cleiir: 

" I'se ai: the 'Pttuxifi shm 

u-dnt until l?ueo-Ouro 
iiotirU's you to stop." 

Is the Oriijinnt M'ritti'n 
(itiuraiUi'f K u 111 <>d y 
tUut refunds vour 
money if it fulls to 
cure. 

Its 
the 



OocM tUe Curing. 
Competitors do 
Itlowliig. 



Invcstigiite Baco-Curo before vou buy any 
remedy for tlio Toliiiooo Habit. ' 

Tlio V. s. Courts have just deckled tlmt 

BACO-GURO 

Is whnt It I'reteiuls to l)ti 

A CURE. 

wmcii no TOO A CURE 

w.vNT? OR A SUBSTITUTE? 

Oho b.>t *1 IV; Ihrre bn-(f»(iiiul cuiir nloe.l oilnO ti ". '. u> 
9llilrufc^;itt«, or will illroct <iii n'i-i-i,.l i.f |iric«. Wriio lor fivo 
UMklaliiiii||in>iili. CuKEKACHiuiirAL .t M»u Co..LiiCro»>p.Wl< 



CHICAGO'S ROTTENNESS. 



Committee of Safety Appeals 
to the Voters. 

Chicago, Feb. H.— Chicago's eonunittee 
of safety, which numbt>rs 100. has begun 
lis war against the eomlilnatiori in the 
council. It hivs decided to issue an appeal 
te the votei-s to forget party liut^ in local 
affairs. The committee regards the con- 
dition of the city as desi)erate, and be- 
lieves that the community is disgraced In 
the eyes of the nation l>y the personal am! 
otlieial condiiel of the aldermen. It was 
a dittleult task to get the ltn) together .so 
as to avoiil any political combinations, 
but it was linally accomplished and lust 
iught the committee held its lirst meet- 
ing. 

Lyman J. Oage. who called the meeting 
to order, told the reason for the puUlie 
uprising. '•ChicHKo's reputation." he said, 
"is at stake. Its government has been in 
the j»os.session of unscrupulous men. its 
council chambers have been the scenes of 
violation of trusts, its tax systems are 
wrons and tlie revenue insuHicit nt. " He 
believiHl the sentiment of the iHople is foi* 
l>etter things. "The next movtmer.t." he 
concluded, "seeks men. It does not want 
!K>liticiaps who bring national issues into 
aldermaiiic elections. " The platform 
which was then pre.'sente*! after reciting 
how the committee had been called to- 
s-nther to remetly the pres.-.-.C deplorable 
eondiiion of the local government, con- 
eludes as follows: 

"We belie\e the great ma^ss of our cit- 
izens and voters desire honest, etticieiii 
And economical local gavernment. We be- 
lieve that while in national, and perhaps 
state politics. Kovernment through i>oliti- 
oal i)arties is essential and wise, yet we 
Ix^lieve that where either pany shall fail 
ill presenting jiroper eaiulidaies for the 
local ollices. tlie people tht>mselves of 
each loealit>- have the inherent risht to 
Iirotect themselves by sel»etiiu; proper ol- 
licers to represtnt them in such local gov- 
ernment. 

"We believe that an earnest and honest 
effort to remeily the evils under which we 
as a comnuiniiy are suffering, made l)y 
I he good citizens of this community, will 
be as etlicient today as it has )>een at 
e\ery pericwl of American history, to give, 
to this community the honest, "fair, just 
and economical administration of our local 
government which every citizen so much 
desires." 



CONDENSED DISPATCHES. 



The Old lioard of ilireciurs uf the .-Vmer- 
icau Telmcco company were re-elected in 
New York at .vesterday's meeting. 

Bij»liop-elect S. Mott Williams, of tiie 
new Protestant Kpiscopal diocese of Mar- 
ipi'ette, is very ill at Denver. 

Tidal, the famous paeiiiK stallion, died 
at Cedar Falls. Iowa, yesterday. He was 
V .vears old, had a reconl of 2:041,4 and was 
valued at Sl.j.OOt). 

The Senate has pa.ssed a resolution 
amending the act for the relict of the 
Chippewa Indians in Minnesota. 

The boom for W. C. Whitney for presi- 
dent, started in Jackson, Miss., has fallen 
flat. 

t^ongressman Crjiin's remains arfive<l at 
<'ii'.ro. Te.x., yesterday. 

Anoth<'r (.'uban expetlition, including 
about PNI of the survivors of the Hawkins 
expedition, sailed from New York last 
Monday night. It was maile ui> of Cu- 
bans from Pliiladelphia. New York and 
fioston. A steamer which the Cuban lead- 
ers call l>y the name of Knglewood, hail- 
ing from Nova Scotia, is the vessel. Slie 
carries to the insurgents 100.()()0 rounds of 
cartridges and JiWO stands of arms. 

A. li. Williams, recently cashier of tlie 
Traders' National bank, of Scranton. Pa.. 
is short $3;!,(W in his accounts. He has not 
!)epn arrested. 

Covernor Morton, of New York, has the 
matter of reiaiuitoi-y insurance leKislation 
b;*fore him and will consider it at leisuie. 

TIeavy withdrawals of Kolii are reported 
from the New York sub-treasury, presum- 
ably for the puriKise of making pi^yments 
on bMid i>urc liases. 

ArchbL'^hoj) Ireland's iiastoral letter to 
the priests of the arch diocese of St. Paul. 
'nstrurtinK: them as to the reprulations of 
Lent to t>e obsers'ed by the members of 
the Catholic church, has been issued. 
KxceptiiiK the fad that the regulation.- 
an- more lenient and that the days of 
fastiim are fewer, tliere are few changes 
from the instructions issue<i la.st year. 



DCNK.VRDS CAUSE TROUBLE. 
Chicago, F b. 14.— A ha.stily call-d 
me._ti-g V f the Chicag.-.-St. Paul li.-.s 
was held here yesterday to co-.T^id. :• how- 
J. thr.at' i-;?d d -m r.tlizati.ii of rate.s i.T 
er'nnecti- p. with the t ansi, j;-tati:; i -f 
I large body of Du"kards to the N.j -th- 
west might b.> avoided. The:-? is a larg- 
inovemtnt 'f these Du-ikard.^; just at 
.his time. The Wiscorisin CAitral has 
be •:! gvtting the bulk of it. Susr.iclo is 
.■xisLcd that secret means were used by 
it l.> c, :t'l it, aid to met th^^se a cut 
•.A .ates was th • jatcned. This vvas 
ivoided by all the li . .s, th.- Wiscorsin 
"*'-■« tra 1 i;ciud'd, ag;-' dig that the 
.•h:iirni:i 1 c f th ■ W?.^tc • , Pas.>-:e:igcr a.-<- 
■i-.-dati. '-. W'uld distriliutf the busi'-. '/j 
•fiuitably am .pg the c in •.■ti.ig roads. 
Thi.-; a rangem;-:^t is to h Id g; /d 
thrugh th? mo:ths -A March aid 
-Vpril. 



In th'Si.' days of di.ssa[>ointmcnts it is 
I gratificati'.n to know that one can 
buy a bottle of Salvation Oil for l!5c. 



WARSHIP MARION IMSAHLED.' 
Sa 1 F.ancisc-., Feb. 14.— Th:- United 
States mati-i'f-war Marion is agali l.i 
^r :ubi^^. N ws hris be i .eceived by 
■rivate I Iter f .m the Alrt dated at 
."anama, which stat.'d that the Mari i 
lad ut in at Callao a fi-w days be- 
fore the Ale:'t l.ft that -?rt. The vah\- 
?e3 ■ of the Marl--, -.'s e^gi iph was broken 
iown a-d it was estimated that ten <r 
welve days would br- c^-^sum od ii mak- 
vig th .- necessary •^lairs. Th ■ Marl ' 
left hece several months ag-j, after u > 
1-vrg ing a thc">ugh ^v: -hauling ad 
■xt - slv- rcf'alrs at th- Ma e island 
navy .yard. 



WOMEN'S COLLEGE BEQUEST. 

Cliveland, I<>b. 14.— A bequest <:f IfiOOO 

LIS b?o '. giv n to the c Urge of w<-men 

li th ■ We.-te -ti Ri-se ve university by 

Mrs. S. V. Hark" ss, of Ni w Yoik, or,e 

t th • h.irs >f the Harkn- .~s -.state of 

bis eity. Th" gift is give i t' ward th" 

siibli dimi-ot ..f a chair - f biblical lii- 

' -ahir • in the uoiv- i-sitv. 



Notice of Removal. 

The llal'tni.ui <;-lier,i| lOh-etrie coin- 
i,iii.\ li.is nni'iverl fioiii its fin-incr 
(uarters in the Exrhiuige block to 'JIG 

West Superior street, in the ofib os for- 
ofrly occupied by "William Prindle <fc 
7o. In the rclr of the Nntional Bank of 

Commerce banking room. 



ORl 



Frightful Experiences of 

Shipwrecked Fishermen 

on Florida Coast. 



Idiotic Starved Survivors 

Sustain Life By Resorting 

to Cannibalism. 



A Ghastly Boat Load Cast 

Up By the Sea on Dog 

Island. 



Carrabelle, Fla.. Feb. 14.— .\. b >at con- 
taining llvv- cei-;i3e^ and six inn bar ly 
alive has drifted ash(rc on D. g Island. 
When discovered by two Hshe.-men, the 
survlv-Ts were lylrg unconscious on th - 
dect mrio.'vd coTSos ■ f their companions. 
The survlv-:>r8 were revived and Gilbert 
H.dm-js, wh ^ was stT;ong->.st, related a 
sto;-y tf awful suffering, 

La-st \\\':k th • in-.n left Key West • n 
a smack to fish in the west c -ast. Wh^n 
two days cut, the smack was w."eck'-;d, 
i^.nd th? men esca ed in a b -at with iUt 
f.j.d, wate;- c • clothi.'g. Thr -e days af- 
t?r th? wreck, Frank Ma.'^v i «li. d, a.;d 
son aft ■ Max Th-rnt-n, .\lfivd Staf- 
f'^rd, J^ • W'-.^i aul Nathan Adams suc- 
cumbed. The surviv, fs wc;-e tco weak 
t I thi- -w their dead com.ades into the 
poa, and the co- .sea remained in the 
boat. 

Fo.- the last tw-> days H dmes was th ■ 
only one of the llvl-g c. ^scions, and h - 
does not remember all that ha" ned. 
The scene in th-,- b -at was h. rribl. . Th - 
living and th dad with-ut a rag f 
cl -th.s were tumbled ti geihe.. 

The cornses seemed t-> b- gnaw d i^ 
placvs a id the fishe -men suggcst-.d that 
in des :-?ration, th? surviv- :;"s tri_d i > 
sustain life on the flesh if their dead 
com'ani.v"s: They are bei g cared f e • 
on Dog island. Several of them seem t- - 
have beea rendered idiotic by their suf- 
f ri \irs. 



TOWNE'S AMENDMENT. 



It Secured Higher Support Than 
Any Other Yesterday. 

V\ashington, Feb. 14. — Am uig the 

nian.v amendments offered in the house 
uf representatives yesterday to the 
f I ?'.- silv -r coinage bill, the followin.g 
bj Mr. Towne received the highest 
suppoi-ting vote: 

"To open mints to the free coinag'- 
of silver at the ratio of l.'iVi: t') 1. when 
Germany and Fiance should have 
a.s;;-eed up<in similar action." .\I1 were 
dt feated by large inHJuriti -s. Tlie last 
proposition offered liy Mr. Towne. of 
Minnesota, mustered fifty-tliree votes. 
Mr. Towne had stated to the house 
that similai' propositions would lie sub- 
mitted t') the German reichstag and 
ihe French parliament at the juesent 
sessions. 

The mf)si significant statement <-ame 
in the form of an intimation from Mr. 
Dingley that a bill might b? reported 
frf)m the ways and means committee, 
looking to the initiation by this coun- 
tiy of a project for anf>Uier interna- 
tional monetary conference to meet 
within a year. 

While Mr. Dingley said he was sim- 
ply expressing his iiersonal position in 
the matter, it wa.s generally understood 
from the manner in v.hieh lie snid it, 
that the sugge.^ticm had already ma- 
tured into a well-defined intention on 
the i<art of the Republi -an leaders of 
the house. 



I. M PORT A NT FACTS. 
If you have dull and heavy pain 
across forehead and al)i>ut the eyes; if 
the nostrils are frequently stopped up 
and followed by a tlisagreeable dis- 
(-liarge; if soreness in the nose and 
bleeding from the nostrils is often ex- 
pei-ienced; if you are \ei-y sensili\e to 
cold in the head accomoanied witli 
ht-adac-he; then yuu may be sure you 
have catarrh ami should ( imediat'-ly) 
resort to Ely's Cream Balm for n cure. 
The i"emdy will give instant relief. 



CATHODE RAYS AGAIN. 



Another Bullet Locate By Them 
in Chicago. 

Chicuge. F?l:. H.— Louis Hiuke.rt, ;i 
ycung Frenchman, is grateful for the dis- 
covery .:f the cith !d? r.ays. In an oi)er'- 
lion performed at M^rcy hospital last night, 
'.he marvelous practical ve.lue of the Kcent- 
Kcn discnvery in scieac-e aad surgery w:.s 
b^-. utifully d"monstr<itcd. The young 
Kr-nehmaii <';inK- to America two years 
j.gc. iJuried in tlie lissic^s of his hand wa.-. 
.1 ball vvhich he h:d re -i ived during a 
str;et fight in P.n-js. The .Mi-rc-y liosi Ital 
•■pcrellen hist iiU!:h' we.s nit the lirsl t!.r» 
.Vfr. TUirk: rL had .Mibj-eted himsi-lf to th- 
sur).Te:ns, in the licpe that the undesir;il>le 
lit of lead might he r.m'.v >d. 

l'Mglile:-n menlhs ag(\ two ("lileage sur- 
t;?ens mr.de an jiit.-mpt t? leeat? '.hv l-.ullet. 
hut were un.sucet ssful. iJiit the photegraph 
•r th - left hand. l:ikni yeslerdiiy by means 
of Ihe e:,th'(le rays. Iceiited th:- leaden 
lall, wltii wcridnful accuracy. With the 
I Tint as a Ruide the siirgc-.ui nKule an in- 
cision in th? palm cf thi? hand, and after 
i few rrinutes prcliing, ex'. raoled the little 
irissi'i"- friiii its two .\ -ars' re.^:iiig plaee. 
This is the se?end iiistai;ep wiiliin two duys 
ill whieh the H'-'-i'tgen discav-ry has l^-en 
r'U' t3 practical service in surgery in this 
eity. ; 



MRS. HOLLl DAY'S DAMAGES. 
Los Angel.?. Cal., Feb. 14. — T'n-^ jury 
In th? Holliday t'amige case brough; in 
a vrrdlct \vh:eh aw-irdcl damages to 
Mrs. F.inn-e HollMay in the sum o-f $500 
for malicious proH-?ciTtion. The c:;so a:- 
:r.^c'.ed consMrnabl- atifnt'Ion from th-e 
fact that iMrs. E. C. Hollilay, who was a 
co-defendant, wes .-.. daughter of the late 
Allen G. Thurm.an. 



I.T.MBKIl.MEN ASSIGN. 
New York. Feb. It.— Weo.l ^fr Rol>inson. 
liimbc r tlealers. toda.v a^s!niic<l to Aniln-w 
M. riiderhill. with i>referencP8 for ?9103. 
Assets and liabiliiips about $)i»,000 each. 



HOWS THIS? 

Wo offer hue biuulreil doliars reward for 
any ease of eafarrli ib.-it eannot be cureil 
bv Hall's «'atarib Cure. 
F. J. ('II1-:.\'I0Y .Si- Co., I'rops., Toledo, O. 

We, the linibn-sl.t-.lieil, ]y,l\■^' known !•'. ,1. 
Cheney fiii" (he la.'il fifleen years, anil be- 
li< v<- bbii pi-ifreily biiMorjiliji- in all bii,-<l- 
lle^;s I r.i iis.iet inn:;. anO linatie|:i|ly abl-- Id 
i-arry out any obli:;.illiiii made by iheir 
lirm. 
West &■ Trua>:, Wlillesale Hrugtrlsta, Ti>- 

leilu. iihiii. 
Walilin^;. Kiiiniui «V.- IMarviii, Wliolerale 

PriiKKlsls. Tole'lo. < Miio. 

Halls t'alariti <'iin I : taken Inlernally. 
art ine dlleel ly lipeii 111" bji.ijil ni).] muciXIS 

surfare.« (.f the Hv.^fi-m. I'riee T.") cents per 
buttle. Sold by all druggists. Testimonials 
free. 
Hall's Family Pills are the best. 



KIRK'S 



Frequent Chats With ttie 
Ladies. 







Are Looked For and Read Wi b as 

Mnch interest as Any Kein of 

News That Appears in the 

Daily Papers. 



Kirk's New Dircovciry, Eos 'Elixir of 
Soapi, For Doine tiie Family Wash- 
ing, is the Topic That Will Be 
Discussed Today. 



Probably nothing cm be reigarded if 
greater imporb.ince to every house- 
keeper than a new discovery in the 
washing line. Soaps and ptnvders are 
1 daily, yes. hourly nece?.sity in every 
home, and to get the Ijest for the 
k-ast money is whm every housekeei>.r 
is striving f.ir. Too much light cannc.t, 
iherofore. be let in on this su'ojoct. 
Every wr.man l/s familiar with the sen- 
.«-i-Mon created soroe li.tle time since, 
whfn the newspapers made a public 
e^nnounivrntfi': of the fa«-t that Jaimes 
S. Kifrk & t'l. had madi a. wonderful di.s- 
cuvery that would revolutionize the oUl 
way ut doing thr. f.imily wiishing, which, 
fiv>-m time immemorial, has been ivgard- 
t-i as a day of dinidgery. But this was 
not all the ^ood this nerw discovery wias 
to iiccom-tdisih; nothing had pre\'iously 
been dev;-vd for takkig the dir: out ^^f 
clothes without, t.j a c-.^t..;;n extent, in- 
flicfing- inji^iry to them; some more, some 
h^s; th'at depended upon the soap ,or 
powder used. No wonder the house- 
ke-eper was puzzled when she found, by 
trying flrst vi-ae thing .\nl chfn anothrr, 
t^tat the rcLs-ult was pretty much the .same 
— v:z. : clothes iiotting out, so th-.it when 
th-:- 'announe-raent wag) made that a gi-eat 
flrmi of ciiemlsts had devised an article 
that was absolutely h.'.rml. ss to the mo.q; 
d-clicate fabric, and no: only that, but 
made the clothes sweeter and clean-:r 
than they had ever b-een before, and thit 
J fr£e t-^st vv'as'>3"h." made by giving away 
sei'mpks at Jhe cninting-r ooins of foe 
newspaper.?, the incereat was int-ans-e as 
to what 'the outcome or this test would 
hz. That Is now a malt-ar of history, and 
wh'ile every housekeeper 1= no doubt 
familiar with the public's vtrdict, still 
tiiere can be recalled column after column 
'f spkndid and anosc flattering indor.'^-e- 
men.s frj.n Uhe /nujorlty of Chicago's 
liundrytnen aind prominent families. 

The enormous demand for Kirk's Eis 
Ulls its own story— viz.: That it stands 
today the 'oest washing preparation so 
far known' o- devised. 

KIRK'S EOS 

Can Be Had of .*ny Groccrymsn. Two Sizes, 
5 and 10 Cents, 



AN IMPORTANT SUIT. 



But the Amount at Stake is 
Only $12.50. 

L,)s Ang-3les, Oal., Feb. 14. — An.imixvrt- 
m: 'mtatter wzs argued in the United 
States distric: court Chis morning in the 
ciScl'of the Atlantic & Pacific railroad vs. 
tiie United States. The railroad is os- 
t-entsji'oly suin,g to secur-a $12.50 for the 
transportation of a soldier over its line. 
The real point to be decilded is whether 
the road is a land grant aided road, or 
not. 
If so it is only enti'del to half ratfS for 

-iri-ying soldiers; if it is not, it can col- 
l.-^-t full fares. Several couns;) for the 
government appeared and argued the 
.4§Fe. The authorities at Washington are 

iiueh intere-ste J, as the decision will 

.ffect the rates cWarged the govemnnent 
on other trans-contincental roads. Judge 
Welbarn took the imatter under aJvisc- 
.nent. Voluminous briefs hive been filed 

n the case. 



THE UNION PACIFIC. 

Bill Submitted For Reorganiz- 
ation of That Road. 

Washington. Feb. T4. — Winslow Pierce. 
n-tJng for the" reorganization committee 
•f the ITnion Pacific railroad, today su'.i- 
i.iitted to the senate conimittee -on Pa- 
iii'c railroads the reorganization cim- 
mittee's draft of a bill for the reorganiza- 
tion of thiU read. This bill provides 
for: 

First— Appointment l>y tiie president, 
subject to apiiroval of the senate, of a 
••immission nf three inrnbcrs to investi- 
,'?at '. determin-^ ;!nd repoi-t to the pre.si- 
leiit the fair cash value of the claim 
and lien td' the Inited St.ates. 

Second — Auiheiit.v to th--- cunmiss; m- 
TS to .subpoena and e.Kamine witnesst-s 
:iid to h.ive process of (-ourts. 

T'hinl — The r-port of commissioners, m- 
a ma.iority, subj -ct to the ajiprov-il of 
the piesident. is to be conclus>\e as to 
Ihe sum wliic-h may be paid for the <-l -im 
and lien cf the I'nited Stales. The s^e. 
retary of the treasury, upon such pay- 
ment, to exet-ute the instrument of as- 
;<gnmi nt of the lien and claim, reserving 
v sinking fujid. 

Fourth- Autliority to i)i:rcha.se to or- 
ganize a new company, emjxiwered to 
acquire and operate the lines and tiie 
.oroperty ^jf tlie railway company, with 
-uch corporate powers as are neces- 
•arliy involved. 

Fifth— The repeal of the luuvisions of 
prior a;-ts whieh would be inapplicable 
to the reorganized i-ompany, undi-r the 
'lew (-onditioiv-, and reserve the gov- 
ernment's riglits f-ir the transport- 
ations of mall, troops, munitions <>f 
war, etc. 

Sixth— Auth<u-ity and direction to the 
■ittiu-ney geni-ial, in default of pay- 
'i;cnt of the f!:;iount Hxcd iy the com- 
mlssi'in. to foreclose the lien of the gov- 
?rnnicnt and upon .sale to bid the 
amount of the indebtedness to the 
Cnited ."States. 

Seveiitli — Reservation of the remedies 
i.<> the Tnited Stat»s and «>f iK>wer to 
alter, amend or rcpal. 



BOWHItSMITM W<>I{K'l-:i> HARD. 

<'olumbus. «'hi'), Feb. H.Mr. Hi>\\('i-- 

oiiiili. for nijiny years with the (^hUi 

.-'tale .lournnl ;is eily editor ani editor. 

out lati-ly iii llie business oUii e, has 

"veil |;iki-n be advii f the best idiy- 

O'-l.-iii!-; Ill Cilb-ge Hill, near Cinein- 
•i;i(i, fur treatnicnl <ui aei-duiit of irmi- 
•b- .-irismg fiiiMi M\-er\\-<ud<. .Mr. UuANor- 
iiiiHi \y< one <>r the most di-srr\-edly 
I- ipular men In hi'' profession here anil 
bis ailment 1 ; a matter id sincere re- 
gret. 






Money Sawers 

For Sati 




A more than usually attractive array of thcni for your 
careful consideration. It's a plain statement of price cut- 
ting which cannot be ignored without loss to yourselves. 

Hardware Dept- 




^m 'mm 



10c MinctDK Knivee, each 4c 

lOo Towel Kackf.each 7c 

ICc Slotted t'akn Ppootip. each 6c 

10c Scrub ^ru.^hc8, caelj 5c 

i)-inchT»i Pie Plates, i-ach 2o 

10c Whisk Brooma, each 7c 






No » and 9 Steoi Eaamplleii ScamleFs 
Tua lipflfH. worth s:i 2i hdiI Jl '0 
P'.cli. .'^afiirda>, ji.ur cLoicu CkF%irt 
of either tizfl cacli %y ^ IL/ 




'Nr'ver H'«hk" Steel Spidrrs, O" ''2 <* 

worth 40c •■:!cli ; t-a'Dr Jay, 'acL &■ O (^ 

Ooc f<» a ciiFtemer. 



Tin Pudding Pans. 

Ifi ^.TOBS 3-.|nart Tiu I'nddinjr Pan.<?, 
eacti 

Galvanized Pails. 



5c 



p.'-eiinrr. (if.h anizsd Iron Water Pui'p, 
roKular t iic<! ;<3ceftc!i; IO«^ 

baiuriiay. oacli Ivv 



Carpet Sweepers. 



iJifSPll's (iraud Rauidb fariu'r Swr epr. 
for HaturJay, cnly, 
eacii 



S2.48 



Brooms. 



tlOO PftT-lor Brorin», 

Satuidiy. eich 

A bettor ipaaluy at 19c, worth ■i-^c. 



i2c 



Ironing Board.s. 

Hard'uood IroiiiuK !5 -ardt, 
etioDS aiid Vi'cll iiiad" ; good 
value at Ijil 00 each ; Saturd*i 



69c 



to barrel? Thia Flint fjla'B Tumblers-, 
always fold at Sc each. •} ^ 

SatnrUay, each OCy 

Glass Globes. 



CLOSING OUT SALE 

Thousands ot Dollars Worth of Goods Muit 
be sacrificed at less than half tr.eir velue. 

200 BARBELS. \M««TER APPLES. 

PtR bARKEL $2 75 10 ^3.50 

Choice patent Flour, per loo. $1.75; 
best patent Hour, f i 83 per 100; cboicc 
family Flour, f 1.50 per loo. 

CHOICE POrATOES. 20c PER BU. 

Choice (>atmea), I3.50 per bbl.; 50 
chests choice new Teas, half price, 8c, 
IOC, 20c, 25'., 35c per lb; 5000 lb» 
choice Coffees, 12c, 15c, 20c, 25c, 30c 
per lb; choice California Sugar Cured 
H.jm?, 8c per lb; fancy Ham?, loc per 
lb; dried Salt Pork and barrel Pork, 7c 
per lb; choice Bacon loc per lb; choice 
Lard, from 6c to 8c per lb; Evaporated 
Apples, I'eaches and Pears, loc per lb; 
Prunes, from 5c lo 8c per lb; Enc^Iish 
Currants, 4c; Raisins, 4c; choice 
Dairy butter, I2;<c to i8c; fancy 
Crtamery, iSc to 22; per lb; endless 
line of Canned Goods, choice Toma- 
toes, Corn, Lima Beans. Strinpf Beans, 
Peas and other brands, from 75c 
to 85c per do2en or 4 fcr 25c; 
large line of California Peaches, 
Egg Plums, Green Gage:, Apricots, 
Pears, f i ijo per do^, or 15c per can; 43 
bars good Soap for $1.00; 36 bars best 
Soap for f 1. 00; choice Apples from 75c 
to $1 per bu cr $2 25 per bbl; Kerosene 
oil, per ga!, i ic in bbl lot;;; Strictly Fresh 
Egs'S, 15c per dcztt; 23 lbs gocd 
Kicc for ^1.00 or 4c ptr lb. 

Prices subject to market cliacgoF. Mail or 
derfi prom{il!y atseud^^l to, b<-od moo-y order <»r 
C8;<h f->r about tjis arrionn' i<1 bid arid ^iTt> 
delay. Ail ijood*- gxioraiiicf J, prises aud <iahiitr. 

Dry Goods and Shoes must be closed 
out !n 30 days, re;;ard!ess of cost. Come 
and take them at your own price. Will 
seil the entire stock for 50c on the dollar 
on actual wholesale cost. 

PronTipt delivery will be made to ail 
points. Terms, cash. 



C.hfiic • of el! of onr SOc, 6'>« and TH 
crystal and col'>;cd (ii^abGlebef 



eacli 



39c 



Chamber Sets. 



New i-Laoe Perot .'I'ed Ciiamber Set?, 
roinvliile with blop jiAr; fli *< OR 
For bBtnr(<ay only, per ect 9 O ■ %7 ^ 




HANGED IN WASHINGTON. I 

John Harris, a Negro (Viurderer. ' 
Executed in Washington. ! 



Wii.shiiifflon. Feo. 14. — John, alia»3 
■Pat.^y" Harris. tii-.» rioero murderer, 
.vas hanged in the Di.strkt of Colum- 
bia here at 11:S7 this morning-. 

The crinic' for whlvh John, .ilias 
"P-itsy" Harris, today paid the death 
i)cn.3.1;y, \va^ oommirt-^d on July 4 l.ast, 
n that iJortSnn of (Jeorg-etown known as 
Boston." .Matthew Spruell. the murdered 
man, and Harris, both c-^lor^d, lived in 
;b.? s.ime housc'. On the day of the mur- 
der H.irris came homi und.:r thi influ- 
ence of liqu.j!', .^.nd un'U-rs:and;n§: that 
Sprue;! had rcfusad ito ppeak to his wife. 
..■Tii.-Tiei;i':c!y sjarte'd out looking fjr 
.rouble. He found Spruel! in a barber 
.-ihop and fired at ihe w^all of- the room 
merely :o scare hini. 

Spruell, brcomlnsr frIffhten-3J, ran int.. 
the street pursued by Harris, who fired 
upon him with fa:al ittic:. There wzs 
I.ttle or nr> provocation for the murder, 
.-slchough Harris clzimedi on the witness 
.«t.ind that Spinicll at flrst ytiicV^ an as- 
•^.lul: upon h.im wi.h a razcr. Harris w-as 
23 yiars of age, and leaves a wife and 
•-hill. 



FARMERS SUFFERING. 

Dismal Condition Reported By 
Grange Master Brigham. 

(•]« veland. Keh. M.— J. H. Brisiiam. of 
Delia, Ohio, master of the National Farm- 
(>!-.-<■ OranRe, who i-s now in this city, 
;|)eakin.if of the Keueral condition of the 
farmer, .-^ays: "Over the entire c-ouniry 
'.licro .«t'i-ins to be a common sufferinii 
.imong farmers and also a very unequal 
'it-Id of croiis. In some parts of the coun- 
try tht- crop:-? have been heavy, but in 
littler sec-tions farmers have been partk-- 
ularjy unfortunatf. t'rlces are lower this 
.'■ear than tlu-\' have ever be<-n. The suf- 
fer! im- ijinoiiK fanners all over the countrv 
IS a KTi-at deal worse this year than it 
lia.s been for vfar.-*. *'fi(-es art* lowe-r tlia'n 
they wore diiriiiji^ tin- jianie of l'^!t3 ami 
i.vifl. Oats, hay, eorn and potatoes T,re 
not selling for over half the priee that 
was s»f-ured last year. 

"The farmors who wt-re fortunate 
'•noti.trb to liavi- large crops are not in an 
i-nviablo po^sitloii and tlie fanner who 
.-■■.iitTHrpd by small oroi's is worst- off. The 
general eondiiion is not f-ncr>iiragiiig anl 
1 eaioiot ^!e(■ an.v inoiv-aiion of fnturi- 
pi-o.-<pi^rity until soini- dt-liiiilt- aelifui is 
taken b.v tlu- Koxcrnint-iu on tariff and 
nionetar.v (iut-;;tjon.^. 'J'ho farmers feol 
il.jit thi-.\' were gros.sly ilisorimiiiated 
air;;inst wle-n wo.)l was phieoil cm the 
iri-o lisi and mioiy of tlii-m h.i\i' s'.ifft-r'd 
Irom this. Tin- theory tliul fr>'i- wool 
woulil bi iiclil h;is 111)1 bci )i s'.di^tanliatt-ii 
!»y ri-sult.'-- autl we have suffi-red from this 
.iriiong many ollu-r tilings." 



JOBS FOR MANY. 



Vacancies in Several Branches 
of Public Service. 

\V.;.^'hington, .Feb. 14.— The lTni;-?d 
Siatc-s civil aervic? ct^mmission will h jld 
(xamjin.il.'-ona on -March 10 in TJos:^:i, 
Sew ,York, Buffslo, Phil.idolphia, Cln- 

r;nn'.i;i, Kansas City. Chicago, Las An- 
.sfeics and S-;n Pranci.'o.- for th? positions 
of meat inspEC'tor, stock eKaminir and 

xggir. 'For c 1(1 of :h-:.se posl:i-ons the 
supply of t'llglbles is int -^aunl to the d-,'- 
.r'":id. Application oLuiks and inform.i- 
:;i)n In regard to t)h,^ xfxamination will be 
I'uVnlslicd on request. 

Applicants for the moat Inspector -.JX- 
amlr.arion musi; 'b^ graJJuates of some r;c- 
.'>jrn:zed vererin-ary ccdle^e, and ^ppll- 
cvnts for the stock txiiminer txaimlna- 
t'.on mus; havo had a: kast ihret? y-r-ars' 
expe-rifne.^ iln thr.ndlln'^ msUts or meal 
produeing- anto'-ls. AppVo.itlons f r 

hi se tx^aj.min-.l.lors 'will ibe acc; p.c-d from 
l'.'g:al residetiis of ian,y sl.dr- or tli ■ District 
..{ C du<:ub:::. 



STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF 
ST. I.OFIS.- 

Disirict Court. Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
triet. 
H. RoSenbaum, 

Plaintiff, 
vs. 
Duluth Provision *: Dry Goods 
Company. August Andi-rson, 
August Anilerson, Aron An-Ier- 
son, fiust Anderson. Leonanl 
Au'Ierson, Adrian Beckman. 
(5 list Beckman, Emil B.iorlin, 
John Brown, C. J. Carlson, 
Carl O. Cas.sel, Alfred Dahl, 
C. J. Dahl. Mrs. S. Dahl. A. L. 
Erlanson, Jolin V. Fredin, P. 
T. Gorman, John H. Gray, 
Carl M. Johanson, Peter John- 
son. Daxitl Johnson, Dennis 
Johnson, John I..arson. Chas. 
F. Lrlantl, l-::mil lanidmark. 
Paul C. Idilen, Hogan Limiahl. 
t'harli-s Mork, L.. M. MeDun- 
ald, N. O. Nel.^on, Mrs. H. O. 
Nelson. J. F. Neison. C. O. Nel- 
son. A. H. Nelson, Amlrew Nil- 
son John S. Nortlstrom, Mag- 
nus Olson, J. U. Olson. Even 
Olson, JohTi Peterson. Henry 
Truelscn. John Tilseth. Jehu 
A. Wa'sier, Arnet Wollberg. 
Nils Wolean. C. W. Wil.son, 
A. IZ. Zimmerman. 

Defendants. 
T'pon the amended complaint' in this 
aelioii and tne affidavit of the jdaintiff's 
xttorney: 

H is hereby ordered that all the credlt- 
3r.-5 of the defendant corporation, th^ 
niiluth Provision & Dry Goods Company, 
'xhlbit their el.alms herein and beeomr 
t.irties to the above entitlei'. action within 
ux months from and after the tirst publi- 
^aiiou of tliis onler as hereinafter pro- 
vided, by the making, tiling and serving 
ilion Plaintiff's attorney of a complaiir 
n intt rveinion in said action, and tha' 
n licfault ihereof they be preclutied from 
il! benelit. of the judgment which shall 
le rendered in this action, and from any 
h'stribiition which shall be made under 
-.ajtl judgment. 

It is furtlier ordere<l that all such plead- 
ufi^ so exhibiting creiliiors' claims herein 
^hall be tiietl and considored in accord- 
xnce with the rules of this court. 

Let this order be servetl 7>y publication 
ihereof in The Duluth Evening Herald, a 
daily iiewspap«»r published at the city of 
Duluth. in saitl St. Louis County, once in 
r^a'-h wi»ek for six successive weeks. 
February 5ih, ]S9«;. 

J. D. ENSIGN. 
Distric; Judge-. 
l-'eb-T-H-^l-^-^-March-G-lS. 



.M«»UTGA(JE S.\LE.— 

Whereas lii-fauk has been matle in tlu- 
•onditioiis of a certain mortgage dated 
Au.tnigt 4tb, KS!Hi. duly executeil anil tltdiv- 
■U'i\ by Maria Kiltiii ami William K. Kil- 
■in, her husband, all of St. l.,onis Count^ . 
.Mini.-esota, to the Duluth Building and 
ijoan Association, of Didnth. Minnesota, 
iiiil tiled for reconl in the office of the 
regist(-r of deeds in anil for the county of 
St. Louis and state of Minnesota, tin the 
Ifith day of August. ls'.*0, at 4 o'>-lock p. ni. 
of saitl day. and tluly recorded in Book K 
of mortirages on page 4:il, by whieh de- 
ranli the power ot sale 
jaitl mortgage has bt-conu- 
whereas then- is claimi.'ii 

saitl mortgage at tln> date ,. 

'he sum of sixteen huiuired and r.iiiety- 
Iwo ami KMiHi (JlCi'.C'.l.'o ilollars atnl tht 
sum of sevt nty-iivi^ ($7ri» tiollars altor- 
'ley's ft-es.stipulnteii lor in said niongat;-e 
111 case of foret-Iosiire utul 110 action «ir 
proeeetlitig at law or otherwise havlnu 
iit-'-n institutt-tl lo reco\'er the ilebt secure'! 
!iy .--aitl mortgage or an.v part thereof. 

Ntiw luuice is hereby givt-n Ihat by vir- 
C.ie of the power of siile t-ontained in said 
niortf^'aK'e and pursuant to tlu- staiute in 
^•ucll (-ase made ami proviile.l, said mort- 
eage v.ill be fiavclosed nnti the premises 
de.^erlbetl in s.-iid mortgage, viz: Lot 
numtier live (.".), in block nuiuber one hun- 
dred anil fortv-seveii (MT>. in the Ffth l^i- 
vision of th«- village ot West DuUiht, ac- 
-oi'tling to the recor.lt^.l jdat thereof. St. 
Louis Ctiuntv. Minnesoia. together with 
ai! herediianients anil ai>purLenauce 
whatsoever thereunto belongnig will 



contained i!i 
opi-rati\f an-i 
to be due on 
of this notice 




this notice and the taxes, if any. 
premises ami se\enty-!ive ($..0 tiollars at- 
troneVs fees iiml the disbursements al- 
lowetl bv law. which r-lc will l>e made b\ 
the sheriff of .''t. Lon. i Cuinly. Minneso- 
ta at the front tioor .if the county court 




LOAN 



Dayha & Tibbeitt.s, undertakers, ."d 
Fast Superior rdreet. Telephone 284. 
No extra charge for lady assistant. 



POl'GHT AllOl^T A WOMAN. 
r.lnvii. !.|, W. Va.. Feb. M.- In the il.-]).., 

Ill PiM-.-i liiilll;is !;i-v( liluht. (ieiirKi- tJlM.V 

,niitl l,eii H.-iriseok (-iie,n)4t',l ill a ipuiii-i-l I 
luir.-i \Miiii:ui. Gray shot llart-^onk. itlte' ; 
nar(s.->eK had lint! Ihr-e shots at (ii-.iv I 
wilN.iu .-iTet I. Dm-ing Ihe affray Ml--s i 
Cliir.i Cltineiis wa« shot aiul serloiitdy in- 
inrtil. Gi-ay. i'.-<ea|K»tl. 



from . - 

Dalt-tf .laim.-iry -Jit!!. IV.N1. 
DIlFTIl i;i'lld>L\<; AND 

A.^SOt'IATK'.N. 

Morlgagce. 
.loiiN i:. DA\ii-;."^. 

Altorni-v f<ir Mtirt^:ai;e<-. 

Jan-t't-.-.l-FeI.-T-lt-JI-:S. 



OCEAN STEAMER ASHOBE. ; 

New York. Feb. It.— The Mergan lin. r ! 

El Dorado, which cleared from this port i 

\ cM ;rday frcan N3W Orleans, is ashore off 

Liberty island. J 



WEAK MEN I 

!ii--lniit Ht-lii'f. <'uro III II ilays. Never rt'Mirns. I 
will mIu'IIv seiitl ttMUiy .suflerer In a plain sealed en- 
Vi-li<iK» Fit KE a |irei-ri|iikin with lull diriH'tkins lt>r 
,1 niiifk. )iiiv;ilt>cun' ter '.est .MitnlUHiil. Nmht Losst-s. 
N(-rvti"!s lieiitlitv, .small Wi-idi I'art.i, Viirli-oTHle, etc 
1 alsd liav'i III' ineiiU;iiies tor sale. Atltln-ss 
«. B. MTrlcht. Box I«0», Marahalt, Mieh. ' 



J. WILKEY, 

Wbolesale and Retail Depariment Bouse, 

203 & 205 E. Superior St.. Duiutb, Mitn. 



MORTGAGE SALE.-. 

Whereas default lias been made in thc- 
conditions of a certain mortgage da»e<I 
June lllh, I'?-'?, duly executed and deliv- 
ered by Marflia J. Tranah (wi-low). of 
St. Louis County, Minnesota, to t!.e Du- 
luth Building and Loan Asso- 
ciation, of Duluth, Minnesota, 
and tiled for record in the of- 
fice of the register of ueetis in au'l for tho 
county of St. Louis and state of Minneso- 
ta, on the IKh day of June, ]ss&, at four 
G) o'clock and Jifte-n ''"1 '--'r ites p. m. 
of said (iay and duly 1 in Book 
"K" of mortgrages on ; by which 
ilefault the jjower of .-ia.;-: eoiitained In 
said mortgage has bt-come oper.T — !. 

An'l whereas there i.-5 cl/i;: ', ue 

on said mortgage at the e ,0- 

tiee the sum ot' tweii" - ■ ri 

seven and 2C-luf) {flOf... 
sum ot seventy-nve 1;; -r- 

ney's fees, stipulated lor in .sai<i mort- 
gage in case of foreclosure, and no aetioa 
or proceeoing at law or otherwise ha\1ng 
been Instiiutfl to reco\er the del.it se- 
iur<":Ki by said mortgage or anj' j»art 
then?of. 

Now notice is hereby given that by ^i^- 
tue of a power of salt- contained in said 
mortgage and pursuant to tiie statute in 
such case matle and provided, said mort- 
gage will be foreclosetl and the premises 
described in said mortgage, viz: Lots 
number eleven (11). twelve (12) and thir- 
teen (13). in block number one (1). in the 
first (istj Division of West Duluth, ac- 
cording to the recordetl plat thereof. St. 
Louis County, Minnesota, together with 
the hereditaments and appurtenances 
whatsoever thereunto belonging, will I»e 
soltl at public auction to the highest biti- 
Jer for cash to pay said tlebt an<l the in- 
terest on sjiitl amount at the rate of fi 
per cent per annum from the date of this 
notice to the dale of sale as mentionetl 
in this notice, and the taxes, if any, on 
saitl premises, and seventy-hve (%~h} dol- 
lars attorney's fees, ami the disburse- 
ments allowed by law, which sale will 
be made by the sheriff of St. Ixiuis Coun- 
iv, Minnesota, at the front door of thf 
court house, in the city of Duluth in 
said. county and state, on the Tth day of 
March, is:*(j. at ten (le) o'clock a. m. on 
that dav, subject to redemption at any 
time within one (1) year from the date of 
sale as provided by law. 

r>atetl January i-lth, isl»6. 
DULUTH BUILDING AND LOAN 

ASSOCIATION, 

Mortgagee. 
JOHN E. DAVIES, 

Attornev for Mortpa.eee. 

"Jan-24-31"Feb-T-14-21-2S. 



MORTGAGE SALE.— 

Default having been matle in the pay- 
ment of the sum of $11^2 which is tliie aiitl 
elaimeil to be due on a certain murtsage 
tluly executetl ainl delivered by Jaeol' B. 
Raab, mortgagor, to D. P. Ri-dtling. 
mortgagee, bearing date the 22nd <iay of 
April. IMHi. and duly recorded in the of- 
fice of the register of de«nis in and for the 
countv cf St. Louis ami state of Minne- 
sota, on the «;ih day of May A. D. iv*t\ at 
■•■:3i» o'clock a. m. in Book 42 of mortfmges 
on page 4.VI: which saitl mortgage was 
ihereatter on the Sitih day of April. !««•. 
■ for a valuable consitU ration, by an instru- 
ment in writing, duly assigned by sai-l 1>. 
i\ Keilding to Mark D. Wilber. whit h in- 
strument of assignmtiit was on the inth 
• lay of January, IS^l, at l'>:'J'i otdook a. m. 
iluiv recordetl in the offlce of the register 
iif deeds in and for St. Louis County, Min- 
nesota, in Book 73 of mortgages on page 
•J74. and no action or proceeding at law or 
lUherwise having Ih-cu instituted to re- 
i'over the debt secured by saitl mortgagt?. 
vv any pai t thereof: .and 

Wiii-reas. said mort.cagor has failed to 
pa>- tlie laxes ainl assessnu-nts on saiif 
nitirtgagcil premises for the years l^^l. 
1«>2, In;>3. ism and iv:C>. which taxes ano 
assessments bcc-ame tielinqtK-ni prior to 
January ;Wih. 1.Sh»;: and 

Whereas, .-saitl tit liieiuent taxes and as- 
si-.^s'.nenis. together with the Interest antl 
penalties thereon anuniiiting in the at-Trn- 
tate tti the sum oi JH'".:" were juii'l b>- 
the mortgagee on the 30th da\- t>i Janu- 
ary, iy<c>, antl b.e the terms and condi- 
tions of salt! mortgage became a part uf 
tht- tiebt sm-urt'tl therebx- ami bee.mu- due 
.iihl pa.xabit- imnietiiately frtim sai.I niort- 
g-.-igor to saitl morlgagtH'. with intt-rest 
thereon at I'u- rati- of >> per cent per aii- 
luim from tlate of paymeiu: ami 

Whereas, by tht- terms of saitl morigai;e 
sald mortgagor was required to keep the 
lir.-inist\< hereinafter described insnre>I for 
the btneflt of the mortgagee herein, and 
he faileil ami nejfb-ctetl to keep the .-iame 
s(> lnsnre-1 as stipulated in said mortgage 
;ind saitl niorigaf;:ee has paitl fuu tiie for- 
iher sum of $]I.,'>(i for such insurance. 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of the power ot sale con- 
tained in said mortgage ami pursuant to 
tilt- statute in such case matle .-md provid- 
eil. the snid mtu-tgace will bt- foreclosed 
and the pr«-mises tlescribed in ami co\ - 
ert-d b.v saitl mongai^'e. nanitly: All that 
tract or parcel of land lyjntr and being in 
Ihe county of St. Louis and state of Min- 
nesota, tlescribtxl as follows, to-wit: 

Lot seven (T>. in block two hundrctl an«l 
ninety (2'VU. on the plat of West Duluth, 
Fourth l>i\'isioii, aceonlin^ to the reconl 
tif saitl plat in the otHce of»the register of 
tleeds for saiti i-onnty of Si. Louis, with 
the hereilltameiits unil apjuirtenances will 
he sdIiI at piibli-' i'liefiiin to the highept 
bidder for cash 'lO pay saitl tiebt with in- 
terest, taxes, assi^ssuu Ills and insurance 
t>ii saitl prcnii.'^es ,ii-,d thi' furth>-r sum of 
llft.v tiollars altorm-.vs' ft-es. as stipulateil 
i:i an. I by .--aitl innrlp.-iKe in case of fore- 
t-Iosure atitl the tlisburst-ineiits allowed by 
law. whit h sale will be niaile by ijie sh«r"- 
ifi 111 :->i. L-iiu:> «'.itiiiiy HI the "front ib-tir 

III' the t ourl lltmse. ill the eily Df i>iihith 
tt.iinty of SI. I,t>uis and stait- of .MIniit so- 
l;i. till SaH;rt!:iy. (lie lllh ilay of M:iieli 
A. D. IXw!. ai I't o el«i< k in tii,- fiivenoiH! 
t<f ihai tia.v. lubjeet lo robMuption at any 
tiun- within oiu year, as provided In- law 
January. 31. ist*. 

MAVtK n. W I LB KB 
.Vssignte uf MortiTHep 
SCHMIDT BEY.NOLDS & MITCHELL 
Atorneys of Aslgnee of Mortgage 
tV3-»»4-t;iVi Torrey Block. 
Duluth, Minn. 
Jan-31-Feb-7-H-a-2S-March-«. 




<*,-j*(t-.L4=/.;i^'^ V(7 --^-i----.:»^'^ii-i;'iii4V'>--i'if-ftt ------ ---w- V ■ I -"• - • r -^"fi'i-'ilri^^Stah'f-lil^f*"'?itji 



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TriK DULrTIT EVKNINd HERALD: FHlhAV. FEHRrARV 1 », 1890. 



WEST END 



Opposition to the Free Deli- 
very Idea Shows an 
increase. 



Many Who Signed the Peti- 
tion Want Their Names 
Taken Off. 



York Plant is Shut Down 
to Make More Im- 
provements. 



\Vhrn they Y-^A a man in 
j;iil, ho catinol fullow his 
jKitiir.'il inclinations. Ho 
laiiiuit i-at w !nt he wiiins 
to— he is limited to a ver\' 
fnijr.il diet. Is it not equal 
Iv tnif of a dyspeptic? Fo; 
all of the real enjoyment he 
pets i>ut of life, he iiiiKbt 
.IS wi il Iw in jail. He can- 
not eat what he likes, nor 
cnouph. lie suffers much. 
i.'cts little sympathy. At 
first, pethap** a little heavi 

^K.TTSi' "'"'*'* '" ''''^ stomach, a little 

^^1^ sourness, windy bckliinjrs 

**™« and hvartiium. Headaches 

.uul biliousness and a fori 
taste in the mouth in the 
morning;. Chronic consti- 
pation is almost inevitahle. 
and means that the body i; 
holding: poisonous, impure 
m.itter that should be ^rotten rid of. The 
poir.o!t is beinp reabsorbed into the blood 
and the whole body. Impurity in the blood 
may lead to .ilmost anv ui.scase. Constipa- 
tion is the Uait of h all. Dr. Pierce's 
■ Ple.i.sant Pellets cure constipation, euro it 
so it stays cured. No other remedy in the 
world will do that. 0[ druggists. 




Tht.' movement to extend the frc'e dt.- 
• livfry system to West Duluth Is meec- 
ins with ineroasins opjxwsition. whirh 
will soon take some definite form. It is 
said thai some of the sigrnens have al- 
i-eady repudiated the idea and now de- 
sire to have thfir names striiken off 
the petition. It is claimed by them that 
their signatures were ibtained by mi--^- 
representatii>n tir.d that they supposed 
that the change sousht vas the de- 
llverj- of the mail from the West Du- 
iuth otfiee and not the abolishment of 
this oflice.. The petition is ambigxious 

i>n this point and reads as follows: 

"To the Hon. T. H. Jones, tirst as- 
sistant ptvstmaster general. Washinir— 
ton. D. C: We. the und.Msigrned. resi- 
dents of that part of Duluth known as 
West Duluth. rtspeetfully petititm you 
to extend the free delivery to this por- 
tion of the elty.'" 

Free delivery added to the preserwt 
aecommodationr.. it is claimed, wdu! '; 
be a g'>oJ thins, but when it is under- 
stood that the service -would be but n 
substitute for the present ofRce. the 
matter is looked at in a diflferenl lierht, 
which causes the people, atid especiall.v 
the business men, to protest a.srainst it. 



WEST DT'LT'TH BRIEFS. 

Miss ^lay Slieppard. of Isbpemincr, 
Mkh.. is visiting her aunt. Mrs, Ed- 
ward Haburt. 

A number of youn.tr people will sive 
a dance at I'roctorkn*'.* tJils evening. 

C. It. oieson's horse attached to a 
milk wacri>n ran away this momins 
and spilled about forty rjuarts of th- 
lacteal tlui<l. 

Mis.^ Ma.epl.' Brown, who has been 
v!sitin.=: her brother. J. S. Brown, for 
the past month, returned today to her 
houi" in Wisconsin. 

Joseph Kennedy has purchase*,! the 
saliK>n busine.ss of James Brady and 
moved it to the Caplis building on th» 
corner of Fifty-eighth avenue to Gos- 
ncdd St feet. 

The York steel plant has shut down 
for an indellnite pjriiKl to enable the 
cnmpany to jiut in new nulls. 

H. P. Smith, who has been, ill with 
the grip foi- several days, has recov- 
ered. 

Miss l.aumann. the teacher who has 
lieen ill since the Christmas vacation, 
i.s ronvaleseent. 

O^firge Carlin left today for Mls- 
s<>uri on business. 

William Ward has gone to Virginia 
>>!i business. 

The uniform ranks of the Duluth and 
West Duluth lod.ces 'Will attend the K. 
iif P. ball tonight in uniform. 



THE HALE PROPERTY. 



W. E. Dorv/jn Has a Contract 
to Work it. 

W. E. Dorwin is down from the Mes- 
al>a range today and he has just 
sisn?d a contra< t with F. E. SeaJie, 
who represents the creditors of the 
people who leased the Hale mine, to go 
ahead with the development of that 
property. Work will soon be begun, and 
in a manner that means business. The 
Halt' is one of the best nan-Bessem3r 
properties on the range, and it has un- 
limited possibilities. It is near the Cin- 
cinnati mine and and has a large body 
it ore. It was formerly operated by the 
Standard Ore conipany, under the su- 
pervision of A. C. Bates, but the prop- 
erty became involved in litigation and 
nf'>v the creditors, represented oy F. 
E. Searle. are in active charge. 

It is understood that the work of the 
fi>rmer management has not been sat- 
ista«-tor.v and that the creditors were 
dissatisfl.'d with the way they were 
< ali.d upon for money and the wa.v the 
return for it failed to materialize. One 
who is Interested sa.vs that the np^r- 
at'.rs kept calling for money and re- 
l>r>rting once in a while that .so much 
strii>ping had been don°, and that 
when the matter was investigated it 
V. as foun>i that the actual v.cH-k was a 
very smalt projK>rtion of the work T-e- 
ported to have been done. A large 
.•imount I'f money Is also saitl to ha\ • 
b<en sunk in machinery which is prai - 
liially useless. 

Cf)!. Dorv. in is an experience*! iiei- 
tractor. and he will undoulitodl.v hrin;,- 
the piiiptrt.v i>at k into shape. While It 
wi^uld say ni»tliing about the r •|"'rt.s re- 
garding th<' dis.satisraction with the ohl 
management, he admitted that the 
property is not in the best shape im- 
a!;inabl<-. 

He has also taken a contract at Eve- 
1 th for the I>ululh. Missabe & North- 
t rn. to run a si)ur from the main line 
to the Adams mine, and that work will 
be started shortly. 

To Be Tried Wednesday. 

Fr?d Hencke, who runs the da! 
heer hall at No. 12:i West Superior street. 
and from whose pl.ice the gambling 
paraphemiTa w.ik taken by Mayor 
Lew's and I..)eut. McLean yesterday 
mern.ng, was arraign, d in th? mun:- 
cipil court yesterday afiern ?on, charged 
v,-th the offense of peimitting .i gimb- 
llng device to be set up and used on h!s 
premJfts, and vi^Lit^ng tnf» siloon urdi- 
r..ince by knplng op?n after midn'ghi. 
;ie pleadtd not guilty on both charge-, 
.ipd h"."" trial therefore was s-r for Wed- 
ne\^tlay next at 2 o'clDck in the afternoon. 
His attcrney. John H. Norton, demanded 
a jury trial on the first charg?, which 
AVIS den'.el. Heneke was rele\sed on bis 
cwn recignxincHs. 



Gas & Water Office Removed. 

The Duluth (>as and Water < om- 
pany's oni<es hav*^ be. n reinov.d to i:i<> 
AVe-.t Sui>erior rtreet. in the former 
banking room of the Nati^mal I'.ank 
of ("tunmerce. 



Mrs. Wlnslows Soothing Syrup for 
children teething, softens the gums, rt- 
dueeg inflammation, allays pain, cures 
wind colic. 25 cents a bottle. 



11*? 12 

'''1' s 



Wit 

11 ® 



11 



8 
13 
10 



an 9 

r<i iS'i 
@ 11 
@ 11 
@ 64 



19 <S 20 



THE PRODUCE MARKETS. 

IN DULUTH. 
N«te— The quotations below are for 
goods which change hands In lots on the 
open market; in tilling orders, In order 
to secure best goods for shipping and to 
cover cost incurred, an advance over job- 
bing prices has to be charged. 

BUTTER. 
Creameries, separators, extra 
Dairies, fancy, si>eeial make.. 
Dairies, good, fair and sweet 
Packing stock 

CHEESE. 

Twins or tlats, full cream 

B\ill cream, Young America... 

Full cream, second grade 

Swiss cheese. No. 1 , 

Brick, No. 1 

Limberger, full cream, choice., 10 

Inmost 6 

EGoa. 
Candled stock, strictly fresh.. 
rEAS AND BEANS. 

Fancy navy, per bu 

Medium, hand picked, per bu.. 

Dirty lots, per bu 

Brown beans, ftincy 

Yellow peas, per bu 

POTATOES, 

Potatoes, Minne.sota 

VEGETABLES. 

Beets, per bu 

Carrots, per bu 

Celery, per doz,Minii 

Turnips, white, per bus 

Egg plant, per, doz 

Squashes, hubbard, per doz 

Onions 

FRUITS. 

rtanana.^, bunches 

Lemons 

Cranberries, per bus 

Pears 

Oranges, per box 

APPLES. 

Wlnesaps 

Greenlnsrs 

Northtin spy 

Ben Davis , 

Baldwins 

Willow Twig 

Jonathans 

Medium stock 

DRESSED MEATS 

^"e.al, fancy 

Veal, choice 

Veal, heavy, thin, coarse 

Afutton, fancy dressed 

DRESSKD POULTRY. 

•Spring chickens 

Aiixed , 

BRAN AND SHORTS. CAR LOTS. 
Bran, 2<») lb. sacks included. .J 7 ."j^Kff) 8 50 
Srmrts, M*) lb. sacks included, t! atWO 

Red dog 

• Jround feed. No. 1 

(.Ground feed. No. 2 

HAY. CAR LOTS, 

Choice South Minn 

Xorr hern Minn 

.Medium 

Poor 

Tame, ton. choice timothy.. 




75^ 1 75 
3 Z>(a' 4 00 
2 ©^ 2 75 

2 "u'd .^ 5(> 

3 Sg' 4 50 

2 75® 3 00 

fi) 3 00 

Cd) 3 50 

2 25f3) 2 50 

2 TSCa) 3 00 

2 am 2 75 

@ 3 00 

1 75® 2 25 

. . X p su 
.. 6 <Q 7',, 
.. .tU(§ 5 
6 "© 



11 

10 



p 12 
5i 11 



8 ^m 9 50 

10 mm 11 50 
10 sum 11 5c 



.$ 7 OO 8 00 

. 5 l<(m G .50 

. 4 50fi) .-) 00 

. 4 (MVff 5 ot: 

.10 o«%io ro 



IN CHICAGO. 

Chicago. Feb. 11.— Butter, steady: dai- 
riiw. lo'f/liie: creamerie.s. H-filS'-c. Eggs, 
.stead.v; fresh. lo'?il3'/ae. 

IN NEW YORK. 
New York, Feb. 14.— Butter. stea>lv: 
Western dairy, Wiilic: Western creamerv. 
IJ'idfte: Elgjns, Iflc. Ekjjs weak: state arid 
Pennsyh ania. IPic; Western, U'-^o. 



HE IS NOT DODGING. 

Officeseekers Have No Trouble 
in Finding Truelsen. 

Amid :.ll the excitement over the offices 
and the scramhli;tg of offlce-seekers. 
Mayor-elect Henry Truelsen preserves . 
calm exterior and sits i:i his cfflce ever>- 
day receiving applicatlons,speaking a cheer- 
ing word to the applicants. Jotting he; 
name down in a little bc?k and cha-o- 
lu'.ely re-fusing lo make any promises, 
".ich and all he informs that there ar-" 
fr-m thirty to fifty applications f^r each 
! tDce and that only one man cnn get it. 
lie telis th?m that he will seL'ct whj^ver 
h? considers the i :j.3t ma;i in every cas • 
r.^gardl?ss of politics and will eensidc • 
•-•aeh ease cr.refuU.v. He a^^ks e.ich man not 
tj fcol that he has been personally slighted 
'f he does not get his office, butt.- reccg- 
nize ihe fact that it is the duty of th.» 
m:iy:r to selsct those wh3 can be of great- 

st service to th? popl". 
■[ have made it a pcinl t.: be in mv .of- 
::ie as much as possille every d3y.""sr.id 
Mr. Truelsen this morning, "so that no man 
v.ouid say that I tried to dodge a.iyb.dv. I 
have heeu ready to h'^ar and have heanl 
jvery man who wish.d to see me and 1 
shall c.-jntinue to do so. I was .l-t^d : 
s'^rve the people and in my select!-ns f'r 
offices as in all other matters I sh::!! 
>i^ what I think lest for the people. N 
::th:r ccnsideratic.i will move ms In m ik- 
ing m.v appointments." 

.\'r. TruelsMi l.^ft this afierno-on ftr Far- 
iio and .V'.r.rh?ad for a 1 rlef visit. He w'M 
reMirn Monday. 

The m.;.rnink paper tcdsy said that Dr. 
Hoy r is :.i the field for health cfflcer. 
.\s a matter of fact. Dr. Bover is rn? .^f 
i>r. rvol)insc:rs strouK'-st supporters It 
aiso r»r-:rts H. H. Ph Ips ; nd II i' 
<.r cno as being aeliv ■ eindi.l.it'^3 f - r Ciiv 
.\ttorn-y Canfs place. Neither man is a 

e_n' ffl-tr. 



RAISED THE SALARIES. 

Morning Paper Kindly In- 
creases Some Stipends. 

'I he captain, sergeants and secretary 
of the police force are rejoicing that 
their salaries have been rai.sed by the 
morning pape?-. Heretofore they hail re- 
ceived from the cit.v treasurv stipends 
rather smaller than they are now- 
made, the captain getting $10(» and th- 
sergeants and secretary $75 a mo.ith 
ea< h. It is supposed the scheme is that 
the difference betwen the rate pre- 
\ iousl.v in force and the pew rate will 
l>e paid by those respcmsmle for the 
raise. The patrolmen nre not in it, the.v 
having been reduced by the same au- 
thority to le*! a month. 

Reappointment by the council is not 
necessary, nor could It be made, as the 
council does nf»t, in the lirst in.stan.-e, 
ajipoint. The council confirms the ap- 
pointments, which are made by the 
mayor. This i.s for the morning papers 
Information. 



DECL 



Wheat Was Alternately 

Stronji Today and Weak 

and Closed Lower. 



A Claim That Farmers' Deli- 
veries Are Much Liplhter 
Than Formerly. 



Receipts Now Coming Larj^e- 
ly From Accumulations 
In Country Houses. 



I 



"CRIPPLE CREEK.". 

fTHE L.VND t>F COLD.) 
If you are thinking i>f going to Crip 
t>l-- Creek. Col.— the greatc-st go| 
Melds in the world — and wish to knov 
hi>u to get Ihero f|uieke.st and at l">\\ 
est rates, p|ea.se call on agents "Th 
Ni.rthwesleni Line." 4ir, West Super 
ior street, or "Omaha" depot. 

MARDI OKAS 

Carnival at New Orleans and Mobile. 
Feb. .«. Round trip tickets at very low 
rates on .sale Feb. 10 to bS via "The 
Northwestern Line." at 405 West Su- 
perior street. 



Tlie wheat market acted very simlllarly 
this forenoon to the manner of its pro- 
ceeding at the eorrespndlng lime on the 
ilay before. It starte<l at a sli>rht decline 
from the previous day's closl.ng price, ami 
th» !i began to advance without apparent 
rea.«oii. To a ma.ioriiy of the traders, the 
action of the market appeared to be pure- 
ly a matter of bull maidpulation, but 
there was a respectable and InMuentlal 
mhi'ority who were convinceil that the ail- 
vanee was merely the outcome of a belief 
on tile part of those who were doing ihe 
bu.viiiK that a broail vb-w of the worMs 
.supjilits and the estimated reiiuin-menis 
ui.stirte,! more than present prices. It is 
the st-ntiinont that the higher |>riet!s may 
be the result of an honest expres.sion of 
opiidon. backed up by ib-etls, eomijig at a 
tune when the usual bold short selleis 
were rendereil timid by recent losses. Of 
imme<llate proumls. tliat is to .say fre<sh 
de .> lopmiiits. suflieient imder ordinary 
eir unrstsiices to cause an advance; tliere 
was no need. 

MinneaiKJiis and Duluth received ;2t; 
ears as apalnst .'kS4 a week ago. and a 
claim was matb- t»y some Minneapolis 
jieople that farmers' deliveries were mueli 
li.Lrhter than formerly an«l that the Min- 
neapolis and l>uluih receipts wtre now 
coming largely from aceumulaiions in 
eoumry houses, Tb.i- .Minneapolis Re<'onl 
rei>orts the Nortliwestern eounlr.v slocks 
a.s having decreased 3,3(KI,(kX> Iius since 
January, hut remarks further that the 
holilings of wheat in riie country hous.s 
of the rcKular line elevators ar-' no\k- 
17,IM),()H) hus a.naiMst ll,iKiii,iKi(t l.us on th.- 
eorr(s^»onding lime a ytar ago. K.xport.'-i 
anioiinte<l in wheat antl tlour to 4l."i.lHhJ bus. 
The Lixerjwol nuirke-t came '.id lower, 
notwithstanding our advance .vesterda.v. 
Thf continental markets showeii no ma- 
ter i;iJ changes. 

May opened '^c lower at ('^{'1.0, ad- 
vanced to H4Vic, declined to Mr. again !•'•- 
acted to lil^e. and after noon becami' 
wtviker. selling off to ti3' .c. The elevators 
bou.i^ht 2.">."!fX) hus of cash stuff at .Ic undi r 
May. The mills were not in the market. 
The clcse was 'je lower all 
yesterday. Ii is ext^pcete.l 
sleeks here will show an 
MH>,1'.>I hus durilltf the w»-ek 

wer^- the closing i)riees: 

Wheat— No. 1 hanl. cash, Ol^ic: Febru- 
ary. iiP'nc: May. 'M"<,c. No. 1 northeni, 
casli. »)<.i>i«c: Feliruary, WVic; May, 
•I3^e. No. 2 northern cash.r.ics 

f(/;..V^ May. fid'^e. No. 3. 55' ^'i 
'm%(: Rejected. .■>t)'>,'5(52>v*e. To arrive— N 
1 hard, til^c: No. 1 norihern 
34'2e. No. 2 oats. ISI4C: No. 3 
Flax. siJi.^e. 

Car in3|>eetion— Wheat. 161: corn. 4: 
oai.s. .',: rye. 1; llax, 11. Beclpts— Whe.it. 
ol'T.no! bus: corn. 3it.j; luis: oats. 12,H22 bus; 
barley. 12'd bus; llax, lt!.t)2tj bus. Shipments 
—Wheat, 13,308 bus. 



njund than 

that wheat 

inerea.se of 

Following 



OtJJsiC. 
oats. 



Rye, 

is'^e. 



CATTLE AND HOGS. 
Chicago, Fell. U.— Estimated hogs today. 
li.txTO': left over, Va^K Market fairly active 
lint early advance lost. Light. $4.0."/'(4.3i): 
mixed. SI.Oi>'(/4.30; heavv. $;.it.";';)4.L'7: rough. 
I3.ti.y-, 1. (HI. Ciitile, 3.50(i. Market strong to 
shaile higher. Beeves, $3.2e'tj;!.ti:i: cows and 
heifers. $l.t;<>r((3.;»0: Texans. $2.T.")'(i3.s.'.; 
stoekers and feeders, J;2.7u*/3.S,->. Shee|). 
SO'IO. Market steady to strong'-. Hogs, of- 
ficial yesterday. 17,941: shiimients. 72;t2. 
Cattle, official yesterday. 77;il : shipments 
2.V):?. Sheep, official ycsteni.-i.7. S2l:l; ship- 
ments, 21!*.''). Kstimated hogs tomorrow, 
12,000. 



THE CHICAGO MARKET. 
Chicago. Feb. 14.— Wheat. February. 
G4V4C: .May, t;«i4c hid: June, fifi'^e: Jidv. 
K5'\c. Corn, FeJjruary, •2f<%c: Mav. 3o»se: 
July, 31'kc: September, 32'4c. Cats, Fehru- 
ary. I'tUc; May, 21'hc: July. Jl-'^'o'.. 
asked; September. 2I'4c asked. I'ork. Feb- 
ruary. $10.12: May, JKi.rfl': July. $li).4r>. Lard. 
February. $.".0:;; Mav. $.-.,7o asked: Julv, 
t'l.K,. Ril'S. Kehriiary, $.1.i:.: .May. $5.3-"'.: 
July. $5.45'<(.->.47. Whisky on th<' Uisis of 
*1.2:; for high wines. Ca:5h: Wheat. No. 2 
reil. tiii'^e: No. .1 red, iWe: No. 2 spring. 
♦>.'')'-2c: No. 3 sprin;;, t^'Vifilc: No. 2 haril 
winter. fU'.c: No. 3 hard winter. fi2''f/63c: No. 
1 northerii, spring. •!.'i'o^(/H'h:. Cash: Corn, 
No. 2, 2s>.4C. Cash: Oats, No. 2, l!*%c. Rye. 
cash. 3H<': May. lie. Barb y. cash. No." 3. 
2H'(/37c. Flax, cash- Northwestern. !M'..'!» 
».ie: May. 'M'-^r. Timothy, cash, $3.r;.-,: 
March. $:!.;>0 bid. 



THE LIVKRPOOL .MAltKKT. 
Liverpool. Feb. H.— Wheat, spot quiet: 
demancf poor. No. 2 reil Vinter. .is NV'jd: 
No. 2 red spring, stocks exhausted: No". 1 
hard Manilol>a. .'is 7'«d: No. 1 (California. 
."is !'d. Futures opened (jub » with near 
posititns '-d lower and distant positions 
>4d lower. Closed stt-ady with March 'id 
lower and other months 'id lower. Busi- 
ness atx)Ut ef|ually distributed. F'-bruary. 
.'is NUd: March, ."is Sd; April, ."is Sil: Ma.v. 
."is Sd: July, 'is SI41I. Corn, spot qtiie't. 
.\merici--i!i mixed new, ;!s 4Ud. Futures 
tUK-hanged lit the oi>ening. Closed lirm. 
with distant iwsiiions ",(! lower lo '41! 
higher, business about i-<|uhIIv <listrihul- 
eil. .Mar<-h. blank: .-Xpril. .'is I'^jd: May. 3s 
l-'iid: June. 3s 2d: July. oS 2'4d. Flour, dull; 
flemand poor. Si. Louis fancy winttr. 7s 

'Mi. 



Ni:W Y.\KK MoNKY. 
New "York. F. h. it. Money on call 3>^/i 
I Iter cent. I'rtme mii-cimtile paper '•^■j'lr, 
per cent. Sterlin.ir exi-lian^re f|ui* t with 
a^-tual business in l>«nkers' hills ai $l.s7'(/ 
I.S7-"i for demand and $4.n;'4'>i'/.. for sixty 
day.s. Posted rates $I.s7i'*j4.K.s and $4.ssi.,';", 
4..yi. Commepciai hills $l.s'i';.. Silver eet^ill- 
eates H7-'' 1 "f / «.*> : no sales. Bar silver <;7';. 
Mexican dollar.^ .'m'.... Croveriiment honds 
easier for the new 4s, others steady. New 
Is rejjistered, $I.1.">: coupon, $l.]ri"n: ^-^ reir- 
Istereil and coupon. $1.12^2: 4s registered, 
$1.0H: coui>on, $1.0^'^.: 2s reglstend, X>; Ba- 
clfic 6s of ';i7, $1.02. 



THK MINNK.M'oMS .M.AKKF/r. 
Miniieapoli.s. Feii. 14. — Wheat, February, 
HOVhc: May, Hli>,'iii^e: July, ii2'/2e. On track 
—No. 1 hapl. tll'L-e: No. 1 northern, wi'ac: 
No. 2 northern. .V.I' ;.c. Receipts, 2;.'i cars. 



DYSPEPSIA. 



A Life oi Agony, a Dpatb of Pain, is the 
Experience of its Victims. 



NEW YORK GRAIN. 
New York. Feb. 14.— Wheat, MarHi, 
74^c: May, 72>/2c: June, 72\i,c: July, 72c 
bid. Corn, May, 86>4c asked. Oats, Mav. 
2ri''isc asked. 



GOSSIP. 
Received over private wire of B. R. Baker, 
grain and stock broker, room 107 Cham- 
ber of Commerce and. .'^07 3oar<l of Tradf . 
Chicago, Feb. 14.— Tht- wheut murket 
today shfiwe«l more signs of manipulation 
than for some time. The optrator who 
was so fr*»(|uently mentioned en the llrst 
uiiinrn from 6a<- was rei>orted a libecnl 
buyer twiay but when the market imd 
advanced there was plenty of win a; for 
sale. The crowds were caught long and 
their enilciivors lo sell causeil a f|i!iek 
hrtak ami a weak clusiiijr at the lowest 
price of Ihe diiy. North western ndviee.; 
bidiesi'e a much |e.<s aniuniH t<{ wlic-:i! In 
the icinniry w .•irehmis. s ili;iii has h .mi 
Belierilll.V estiinale.l .md wldle fnrvi:j;i 
markets .Irat yet th. y are in a eoiidUioii 
to make ;i niarkefl response to miv male 
rial ad value <in ihls side. .So I011.1; iis Ihe 
market is in its pr.*iiit cijiiditioii we .ul- 
\ i.Ke purchase:- on all ih,. soft K|>ots .'in. I 
Itelte-e that «pitrk pn.iii- -hoiild h. tiiken 
Corn and oat.s slightly lower hut th» 
'hiiiping demand continues good and re- 
ct pts are small. 
Proxisions— A good many outside buying 



This dreaded di.scrtse is raifsed hy imperfect 
admii of the stomach, niid imnurities of the 
hloo<l. Gastric ulceis aiijiearut ii certain static, 
they bIowIv cat into the vitals of the victim, 
iKtisoniiiit his blood and preveiitiii;? the absorp- 
tion of proper nourishment from the food. 
Tlie iiaticiit at la.-Jt dies from starvation, unless 
a kiiawini; ulcer iK-netrates un artery, ami 
death from lieinurrhago 1s tho result. i)o not 
eonliniio to suffer. You. can lie cured. 
Kickapoo liidiai! Sairwa brings relief in every 
instance. ltt"iies up ami rectifies allderancc- 
iiients of the stonuuii, liver and kidneys; above 
all It jiurities the bliKid, restorini; to it its power 
to couvey noiirishinent to all parts of tho body, 
and enables it to dis;iel all poisons from the 
system. Note this one of many cases where 
health has attended its use. 

" I have lieen a great sufferer from chronic 
dysiiejisia for thirteen .^ears, and linally bc- 
raine so bad that I was unable to work or do 
any business. I niu ver\- tliaiikfiil that 1 met 
the Kickni>oo liidiaii .^Icdieine Co., a.i tiicy 
have by their Kickapoo liuliau Sagwa made a 
new man of me. ^ly health is at'aiu fully 
restored, nn<l 1 can wor!; with entire satisfac- 
tion, and deem it a duty to make this known, 
so that those sufrerin? as I huvo may use tho 
Kickaioo Indian .sa^'wa and be betiefited. 1 
cheerfully rcconuneiid it in doim: what is 
claimed for it." — M'illiain K. Douabue, AVest- 
cott, Nebraska. 

There are thousands of others living todav 
who testify to its cHiciu-y. Uciiieiuber il 
is harmless, beiii;^ purcl.\- vccretable and aH 
powerful in its effects, .Ml druggists sell it 
f 1.00 a bottle ; C, bottles for ^.">.00. ' 



ui'.lers utif ay.iiii in Ihe market. 
I'uts. Ma.v wheat. 'I.V'hc. 
Calls. .May wheat. (!ii"ic. 
Curb. .May wheal, 60', c. 



NEW YORK STOCKS. 



Name of Stock. O pen High Low 

Whisky ~ ^ 

Atchison 

Sugar Trust 

Canada Southern.... 

C. B. & Q 

St. Paul 

Chicago Gas 

D«l., Lack. & W 

General Electric 

Erie 

Reading 

Louis & Nash 

Manhattan 

.Missouri Pacific 

New Fn.i^land , 

Chicago & N. W 

N. P. preferred 

Rock Island 

Union Pacific 

Western ITnion 

C. C. C. f. Indiana, 
I.Ake Shore 



)8X 


1»'* 


im\ 


17 


17',! 16ii 


11^*1 


115 ivza 


i-m 


51Hi SI'b 


M 


8m 


w 


';«5!i 


77 '4 


76X 


6U 


esh 


67 H 


3i>4 


32-X 


"31"' 


"ii" 


"ii4 


">3H 


!i^'4 


51 


wh 


110^4 


11014 


107 X 


21 


24 


23 


10444 


ma 


ma 


1!>|/. 


15H 


i^% 


; 73HI 


Vi-t 


I--A 


"k6« 


"S6V4 


"i'^H 


3s'4 


:Mi 


sa'.i 


145'4 


145'4 


W.U 



Close 

18h 

163£ 
113% 

51 '8 

76 H 
679* 

'31" 

"i3^* 

50 Vi 

l''7'i 

23»i 

if:!5li 
145 »4 



HITGOS N.\MK ADDED. 

Otn. Hugo's n.Mn-i has now bien ad- 
l.-d to the recsiPd in s: me <;n the Are !,' 
Tn.imphe at Paris, suys the I>ondon Tel- 
egr.ijih. The w.ir>r:or headed a charg 
i.aium.s^t ihe EJnglish cnalry at Water- 
l..:» and af^sr thiz wis never seen ct- 
h.ard of again. His son. who was 
wjunj-,'d at h:a side, escaped from :he 
.-■arringe and survived, bu: he novcr knew 
wh:;: bee.inie of his faih.^r, whj.se nam • 
-ppiir;d on no list. v;ct(«- Hugo made a 
s:r.'ng eflfor: t,-> hav-c; hi.s father's nj.n-' 
P'.-Hced on ihe gre.it monumen: of tlv. 
:.;rand army, hu: in v.iin. 

Hr- :herefore dedi.-'.itcd one of his books 
:<> "Gen. Hugo, whos-,- nam.e is ncK in- 
s-i'ibcd on th. Arc de Tri-jmphe." Then- 
3!e now only two plae s on the an-h 
vacant for names, und they will probably 
: main so, as the me:i:oriaJ is only djs- 
t n-ij to recall the glory of the French 
tmy unJ- r ;he flj-s: Napoleon. Jv-.juis 
Will tried to m;mopoiize the monu.men: 
'■ir f,::Tiny or dyn.i.':;ic purposes, but had 
.:: t time to caiTy ou: the projec;. The 
third rc-pu'>lic respects the ,irch and is 
re^loring i:. bu: very slr.wly. 

A KA.NGAROO ON HOARD. 

H,- was i)resen:cd by a l.idy in Hobar. 
:o one of our lieutenants, says a wri;er in 
L"ha.T!rt)er's Journal. H-? never became 
quite at home on Ixiarl, and in a few 
.-n int.hs :c.3k a pass.ige overboard, wh-.n 
n.»i: ,dy w-^s looking, thr.jugh a gun por:. 
inA v,.us seen and h. arJ of no more. He 
•vas add'ictfc-d to keeping Die and irregu- 
lar hours. He W(ml:l hide himself away 
anl skep all day. and ihen w-ake up and 
come aggre'ssavely active .t: abou: 11 
p. m.. wh-.n everybody had turned in. 
Kangaroos are ex;rn.?ively hun;ed in the 
>-• >untry par:s of Austral. a anl giv-.- ex- 
-•«:ient gjwrt. Our friend did so to th-> 
^.n:ry :ind fiuar:ermas;e:- of the watch 
-t night. 

He had a jMr.icular fancy for the na\ i- 
?.it;ng offlc-er's cabn, which is on th. 
iipp'^r deck. For v'.rious r-^asons the 
.wn;r of the cabin lid not appreciate 
:h:s fliuvring prefer, nc-e, .ind he bf: s:rie: 
>;Jer.s with tho mer on night du;y in ;h:> 
nlghl^orhoad not t 1 allow his highness 

I d.sturb him in his rest. The kangaroo 
ir^d to "lay off" v:;y quietly behind :h ■ 

.';s ii)i the o.her end of :he quarter deck 
inJ wait his opp->rtunity. When he 
:h,:ught h-' had a gml chance he would 
mak^ a lush. and in nine cas.;^ out <if 
-en he- .succ-?eded in breaking :hrou.gli 
"is enemies' lines and reaching his fav- 
>r;:e comer, only, however, to b3 a: 
inotL eaprured and ignominiously evieled. 
ILs hop, h-.^p, hoj) on d^-ck was curious 
:> waich, bu; the s.jund of it overhead at 
n'ght w.;s rillcul-iu.-^ly in'itating, and n. 
ine mourned vny much when he ;ook 
l.:s voluntaiily departure. 



THE QUAIL W ERK DRUNK. 

Washir.gt p Sta- : "I was out huiiti:i„' 

quai! i-j a big vii y;ird rear Sa.'ita Rcsa, 

a few day.^' ago," • marked Su.>eri( r 

Judg- D>ughe-ly. if .Sonoma c »unt> . 

■and I g. t th:> fi r-st bag if birds I 

•ver shed in my Iif -. When I tirst went 
i -t I the vir-yard I Ih night I was sh -;t- 
■ g at tame quail. 1 r they wouldn't fly 
utTtil I came near stei pirg on ih.-ni. 

I d the-T th'y W( uhi wabble <iff through 
the air in the most erratic way. Th-.-v 
w uid < ly fly a shrt distancetill the.v 
w uld dr",' Ifjt ) a gra; evin ■ as if theiV 
wi igs had given out. 

"My dog k.rt hinging nie liv..> quail 
which I thought I had wounded, bur 
linally whv n I had ihr.^^- dozen birds 
a.nd had fired o':Iy ab 'Ut a dozen shots, 
I kn?w there was something w;cng 
-■ m wh •^ 
"Finally I came u'cn a quail lyl.^g un- 

•n its back ard kicking its feet in th" 
ai • i I th-j most ; eculiar way. I nick -d 
it up and found it unirjur-d, =1 fa:- as 
I cculd see. "Thei I set It on :ta leg.T a.:d 
it went staggering and flcund-;dr.g over 
the cl,-)ds a few f.^ t furthe • till it f?ll on 
its back again and lay kicking: help- 
1 ssly. 

"F.>r th • first time it eccur.ed tj m ■ 
that the quail w r' d unk. Th-:y had 
b?.^ri f: vding on fr.st bitten graras that 
had fa:-m3nt'd or th ■ vines and wcr."^ en- 
joying the wildest kind of a Jag. Scm ■ 
could "--.t mcv-., while the sober-yt 
c->uldn't fly fast enough to get out of the 
way of a cl :'d." 



A SrUK CCRB. 

New York W<-ekly: Mrs. Minks— I )oe|or, 
my iuishiiiid Is a terrible sufferer from iii- 
^ omnia, and some niirhis caiiiiol ^^leep a 
wink. Ciiii ,voii do anythinir for himV 

Doctor i'eilainly. inaduni. In the lirst 
tdace. lie iniisl go lo h«'<l wr\ later that I'l 
o'l-loek. 

Mrs. .Minks He dm-s not. 

I iiiclor— ^■ery well. Wall until he n\'- 
pears to he in a doze. :iiid then siiddinl.\ 
Ki\c him a sb.ike iind tell hiiii il i.s iinie 
lo r,o down and li.\ the kitchen In:". He'll 
utiii o\er. .-rlxe a frriint ana sleep like a 
log till morning. 



THK HERALD 
Is on Bale at the Windsor hotel, St Paul. 



It is an Every-day ^ 

Experience of Advertisers \ 

That a notice in The Herald ^ 

is worth more than one 

in all the other Duluth papers. 




Xv\WJ«<a^, 






'''%nTvo^ 



It is the Women 



Who do nine-tenths of the 
buying for the fanaily. 

The Women Read 
i I THE HERALD. 



il 



^^HERALD'' FREE WANT BLANK. 

FOR SITUATIONS WANTED. 




ONE CENT A WORD! ONE CENT A WOBD! 



J>|f Tf^£iOA\S^041VJ.Bi>. 

UNDER THIS HEAD YOUR AD 
written on The Herald free want blank 
and handed in will be inserted free. We 
invite as many repetitions as .are neces- 
sary to secure the position you desire. 

HY Y()rN(} MAN AS S.M.KS.MAN IN 
grocery or drug store. Can speak ihe 
lCn>rlis!i and Scandina\-ian lansuages. 
Good reeommcndatloos. Adilress <>. 
Kiiekson. oL'l South Fifty-eighth avenue 
west. West Duluth. 



FOR THK CrSTOMS. RAILWAY MAIL 
Indian. deiiartmeiital and governmeiu 
luinlinur setxiees. bright men to prepare 
by mail for the examinations soon to he 
hold. Particulars fre- of National Cor- 
resiiondeiKe iiistltute. Wasliinirto'i D 
C. , . . 



WANTED-ONE ENGLISH SPEAKING 
I and one Scandinavian salesman. Salary 
1 and commission. C14 West Superior 
street. 



COMF'ETENT DRESSMAKER WANTS 
a ft w more eusiomers. Charges mo<ler- 
ate. Mrs. E. Hamond, 2i"2 West F^irst 
street. 



SITIATION WANTED UY A REEl- 
ahle j'oung man as idght watchman or 
other work. Address liox 659, Duluth, 
Minn. 

WANTED— POSITION BY YOUNG 
lail.v stenogranher. Can ojierate l>otli 
Iteminglon and Smith Premier typewrit- 
er. Salary no object. Address F ;»!i, He-- 
ald. 



SITUATION WANTED RY YOUNi : 
man. Ijookkeepinjj or oflice work. A No. 
1 rect)mmendations. Five years' clerical 
experieijco. <5 3. Herald. 

COMPETENT STENOGRAPHER WILL 
do work for use of mat-bine and privil- 
ege of office for doing ioh work. Address 
Hox «31. City. 

WANTED- SITUATION I.N .S( ).M !■: (IP- 
. lice h.v a .young lad.v who is a gooil peti- 

man, exiierieneed in bookkeeping. Ad- 

tlress G liS, Heralil. 

WANTED— TO SEW FOR 150AK1 ' 
until able to secure jiosition in store or 
office. Quiet and respectable ybung lad;,- 
with best of references. Address D tli. 
Herald. 



WANTED -GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework. Call 5i;} Tenth avenue east. 

WANTED-A GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework at 150.". West Superior street. 

GIRL P'OR GENERAL HOUFEWORK 

A]. ply ]7us Jefferson street. 



SITUATION WANTED P.Y YOUNC 
man as oflice clerk, bookkeeper or col- 
lector. Rest of references. Address E. 
G. 5, care Herald. 



wAXTKn-Aonyvs. 

AGENTS WANTED-SPLENDID OP- 

iiorluniiies are offered to active, euer- 
geiic men. Those out of work should 
give the business a trial. To the rif^ht 
kind of men it offers steady, permanent 
and paying' positions with o|)portunity 
for merited advancement. Apply to Wil- 
liam McMulIen. siiperint. ndent Metro- 
lioiiiaii Life Insurance coinpaiiv. room 
■)":! Cha mber of Commeri-e. 

c< >< )D a(h<:nts for industrial 

lite and accident insurance. No lajises. 
Good pay and advanc, incut. Call ro-un 
_r.', Pho.-i:ix hluck. 

^ J'KltStilV.II. 

DO YOTT READ THE WANT ADS IN 
Tho Herald? If you read this one, 
others will reail yours. Hring in vour 
copy at once. It is the cheapest good 
advertising you can buy. 



YOt'NG MAN WOULD LIKE WORK IN 
afternoons, especially olttce work. Can 
give references. E 75, Herald. 



^^^^^^yi^AJfCIAXj 

LOANS ON DIAMONDS, FUTINITURE 
etc. Commercial i>aper bought. Room 
iij Torrey building. 



WANTED— A SITUATION FOR (^EN- 
eral housework in a small family by 
com]>etcnt housemaid. Prefer a flat. Be.s' 
of references. Aj>ply 'M'i Eighteen and 
one-half avenue west. 



MONEY TO LOAN, ANY AMOUN7 
Cooley & Underbill. 104 Palladlo. 



n 



WANTl-:i>-BY INTERIOR DECORAT- 
or, paper hanging or painting, will work 
ehea|>. Address E Tl, Evening Herahi. 



MONEY LOANED ON DIA 

monds , watches. Jewelry 
etc. Standard Loan ofBce. n> 
West Superior Btrett. 



FHjl TKiiJS iUiia. 



\\ ANTED-SITUATION AS HOITSE- 
keeper. Can furnish good references. 
Call at 2i:»-2 West First street. 



POSITION BY EXPERIENCED NURSE. 
References furnished. Appl.v at Mrs. 
Surensen, 70S East Third street. 



• PALESTINE LODGE NO. 73, A 
J^ F. & A. M.— Regular meetinga 
^^^ first and third Monday even- 
/\^it Ings of every month at T:3«" 
' ▼^ V p. m. Next ineetin.ir Feb. 17, iv.-ii. 
\\ ork Second degree. Ellsworth Benham, 
\\ . M., Edwin Mooers, secretary. 



SITUATION WANTi-:D BY A RELI- 
ahle, charaeterisiie and energetic young 
man. A good penman, with AI refer- 
ences, as collector. bookkeeper, of- 
fice work of any kind, or as grocer de- 
liver. Address J 21, Herald. 




WANTED— HOUSE CLE.-VNING OP 
stores and oflict s to clean. Mrs. Jack 
son, 390 Lake avenue soutH, 



WASHING BY THE DAY OR WASH 

ing done at home. Also house cleaning 
4i(i l-]ast Fourth street. 



THE READERS OF THE HERALD 
are patrons of your line of lousiness. 
Place your advertisements here am 
secure their trade. You can get our 
lowest monthly rate by starting a 
business card this monih. 



IONIC LODGE NO. 1S6. A. F. ft 
A. M. Regular meetinga second 
and fourth Monday evenlnsra of 
every month at 7: JO p. m. Next 
meeting Feh. 1.'.. i^ii*;. Work 

SeeoiKl deijret-. A. R. McDonald. W. M.. .T, 

D. McFarlane, secretary. 

, KEYSTONE CHAPTER NO. 20. 
R. A. M. Stated convocation 
second and fourth Wednesday 

evenii;;rs of each month, at 7:3'i 
p. ni. Xext mt-^'tiiiK l"iii,i;i;. l^'i' 

^ Work dejrree. W, ;■;. 

Covey, H. I'., George E. Long secretary. 

DULUTH COMMANDERY 
No. IS, K. T. Stated conclav* 
tirst Tuesday of each month, 
7:30 p. m. Next conclave Tues- 
day, March 3. ISftfi. W. E. Rieh- 

C, Alfred LeRicheux, recorder 





ardson E. 



.MKl)i:S OILMAN, 
hen 
perlor street 



MEiti lyt. 

MEOHM 



A. O. U. W.— FIDELITY LODGE. NO. 
105. Meets every Thursday in their ball. 
Cor I is W(\«t Superior strci't. Nels Anuerson. 
psychic phenomena. Room 5, 13 Easi Su- M. W. 



I.OST. 

LOST-LAST wHoEK, GOLD F1LL1-:D! 
ease wat(-h. Eljriii tnovement. $25 reward ; 

if reinrned to Herald. 1 



H.I.VTKW TO liVY. 

SINtH.E SPRING iTeu VKRY^ WAGON. 
.Must he in good repair and <-heap. Call 
ai J13 Palladlo building. 



REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. 

R. 11. Rathhun to James Sullivan, 
lands in si-etioiis 17 and 20-.'.fs-l!l. .$ 3,20'i 

J. (J. Ilowanl el til to Iward of edu- 
cHtion. lots 2SS. 2'tii ami ZH. lake 
shori'. Upper Diilutli 5,.'iIki 

N'irKima Improvement eompan.v to 
J. G. Scott, lot H. block IT. Vir- 
K^iniH i>;,o 

A. G. .McKinley to A. 8. McKinley. 
lands in section 32-51-14 2,;iliii 

William Che»<ser to N. J. IX)lph, 
lands in section 12-fi2-12 and sec- 
lion 7-1:2-11 2IKI 

.\. P.. Prudden to W. F. Fruen et 
al. lots 31 and 32, Merchants' Park 
division 2." 

Duluth Heights Land eomi)an.v lo 
(?. C. Blackwood, lot s. block 2fi. 
Duluth HeighUs. Fifth division.. 27 




THROUGH CARS 



TO- 



Fargo, Grand Forks and Winnipeg 



TotMl 



$ 12.305 



CHEAPEST HOUSE AND LOT IN LES- 
ter Park for sale. Address R. 1'., Herald. 



TO 

HELENA. 
BUTTE. 
SPOKANE, 
JTACOMil. 

iSfcArru. 

! PORTLAND. 



Pullman Sleeping Cars, 
Elegant Dining Cars, 
Tourist Sleeping Cars. 



fHOJfKHHlONjLL. 

MRS julia'dThugI^es^uperpltt 

0U8 hair, rnoles, etc., permanently de- 
stroyed by electricity, without Injury. 
Also .scientific face massage and com- 
|;;exion treatment. Manicuring. Choir* 
toilet preparations. 307 Masonic T«mpl». 
Duluth, Mtnn. 



TIME SCHEDULE. 



I Leave I Arrive 
Dining Cars on PaclficI Duluth] Duluth 
Express. I Daily | Dallv 



MIDWIFR. 

PRIVATE HOSFITAT.^MRS. BANKt, 
midwife, ZM St. Croix avenue. Male pa- 
tients cared for alae. 



mai-iovttKh'T oFiricJc 



LADIES CAN ALW.\YS FIND C.OOV 
girls and goin] pirls can always Ibid good 
tlace.s; also ihe best and che.-ipett hnlr 
jooiIm. switches niid chains at Mrs. M 
C. Selbold's. 22J East Fuperlor street 

^ nAMKlf nt RE\T. 

WANTETWHOUSE CEN'TRALLY^^.O- 
catftd with all modern improvements. 
Address F., care Herald. 



Pacific Exress for all 
Minnesota and Dakota 
points, Winnipeg, Yel- 
lowstone Park, Hel- 
ena, Butte, Spckane, 
Tacoma. Seattle, Port- 
land , Alaska, San 
Francisco and all 
pHcllic coast point?.. 

Chlcaso Limited for all 
%Visi-oiisin Central it 
Milwaukee, L:rke Mtore 
& Western polnl.s, Mil- 
waukee, Chicago and 

, beyond 



3:45 pm 17:25 am 



i 



ONE CENT A WOBD! 

MUNISHED ROOMS, STEAM HEAT. 
Lowell block. 



L'7 MESABA AVENUE. THREE ROOMS. 
city water. %■<. Cordy Edwards rental 
apency, 3'i7 Wootlhridge block. 



FURNISHED ROOMS. 117 WEST SEC- 

oiid Street. 

l"OR RENT - TWO FURNISHED 

room.?. lake view. bath. $»> and J7 per 
month. Table board, t4 a week, 214 Sixth 
avenue west. 



WELL FT'RNISHED, HEATED. LIGHT- 

ed room, reasonable rate. 7i»4 West 
Second. Altadena terrace. 

LARGE WELL-FURNISHED ROOMS 
with iKiard: steam heat. bath. 122 East 

l-^irst street. 

Rooms T<j rent LV BRICK FL.\T, 
nicely furnished, steam heal ami use of 
hath. 213 Fifth avenue west. 

i.ARGE, LIGHT, WELL FURNISHED 
rooms with bath, furnace, electric 
lights and piano. Not far up hllL Fine 
view. 720 West First street. 



f'> 1:JK\T ifnt SEH. 

F« It RENT— HOUSE AT 521 WEST SEC- 
ond. 

FOR RENT— HOUSES AND FLAT 
Ashtabula terrace. Fred A. Lewis, city 
hall. 



^ ^ lu J-*^T-Jf-J.ATS 

TO RENT— FOUR ROOM FURNISHED 

Hat. including bath, fine basement, 
piano, electric liirht. etc. Address W. C, 
care Herald. 



SEVERAL VERY DESIRABLE FLATS 

III ar iK-ait ef 1 i;\'. L'ov rent. 2i:i5 Lvcf->im. 



^f*^xrjfA^mE~3irscr:Lj.A skous.^ 

SEND THE WEEKLY HERALD TO 
your friends in the Eact, Issued every 
We.'Inegday, eight pages, and only Q. 
» year. 



DULUTH & WINNIPEG R. R. CO. 

Wm. F. Fitch, Receiver. 
TIME CARD^ 

STATIONS. 



A. M. 



P. M. 



11:40 


Ar 


I>uiuth 


Lv 


i-.it^ 


10:40 


Ar. 


Cloquet 


.Lv 


4:15 


10:04 


Ar. 


Stony Brook Junction 


.Lv 


4:54 


S:25 


Ar. 


Flood wood 


.Lv 


5:32 


8:48 


Ar. 


Swan River 


.Lv 


6:10 


8:12 


Ar. 


LaPrairie 


.Lv 


G:5S 


S:li5 


Ar. 


.... Grand Rai.iids 


.Lv 


l-.orj 


7:10 


Lv. 


Deer River 


.Ar 


7:5G 




iLSHORT'3 




i->auy except tSunday. 

WILLIAM ORR. 
General Passcneer Xtcevt. Duluth. 



St.Panl&DQlQtliR.R. 



Trains 

Leaving 

and 

Arriving 

Duluth. 

A. M. DAILY EXCEPT SUN- 
DAY.— Arriving St. Paul 2:50 
p. m.; Minnnapolis, 3:15 p. m.; 
Stillwater, 3 p. n\., making 
direct connections with all di- 
verging lines east, south and 
west- 

P. M. DAILY— THE FAST 
LI.MITED.- Arriving St Paul 
6:25 p. m.; Mlnneapolia, 6:40 p. 
m.; Stillwater, 7:10 p. m.; Chi- 
cago, 7 a. m.; Omaha. 9 a. m. ; 
Kansas City, 4 p. m. ; St. 
Louis, 3 p. m., connecting witk 
ell lines south, east and west. 
Parlor cars to St. Paul, Min- 
neapolis. Chicago, etc. 
P. .M. DAILY— NIGHT EX- 
PRESS.— Arriving St. Paul 7 
a. m. ; Minneapolis, 7:15 a, m.; 
Stillwater, 7:15 a. m.; wiih 
sleepers, Duluth and West Su- 
perior to St. Paul and Minne- 
apolis. Direct connection* 
with all morning trains east, 
Bouih and west. Sloejiers 
ready for occupancv at 9 p. m. 
TRAINS ARRIVE DULUTH.— Day Ex- 
press, 1:50 p. m. ; Fast Limlied, 6:45 p. m.; 
Night Express, 6:30 a. m. 

For tickets to any point In United Slates 
or Can.ada, sleeping car berths, call at city 
ticket oflice. 401 West Superior street, cor- 
ner P.illadio imildlng. 
Baggage cheeked direct from resldonce*. 
Steamship tickets to and from Europe. 
F. B. ROSB, 
Nerthem rauenger AxMt*- 



9:00 



1:55 



11:15 




C.STPM.&ORY 



Trains l^eave and Arrive Duluth: 

A. .M. EX. SUN.-DAY EX- 
PRESS for St. Paul, Minneapo- 
lis, Eau Claire. Has Parlor 
<"ar. Arrives Duluth 6;0fi p. m. 

P. M. DAILY-CHIC.VGO LIM 
ITED for Chicago and Mil- 
waukee. Pullman and Wagner 
Vestibuled Buffet Sleepers to 
Chicago. Arrives Duluth 10:30 
a. m. 

Il.nriP- M. DAILY-NIGHT EX- 
I I Ii I ''^^"^ f'^'" ^'- P3"' a"<i .Minne- 
I IJU ''^°*''''' '^^^ Pullman Sleeper, 
.''rrlves Duiuth 7:fiO a. m. 
S. M. SMITH. B. W. SU.'^IMERS, 

General Agent. City Ticket Agent 

405 Mesaha BU":k. Opposlt* Siialdlng. 




THE DI'LUTH et IRON R.\.NGE R. 
CO. PASSENGER TIME TABLE. 



R. 



A. M, 

11 50 
in 55 
» 15 
S SO 
8 15 
8 00 
7 Si) 
I 30 
7 SO 



STATION* 

Ar. .Duluth. .Lv 

Two Harbora 

Allen Junction 

Blwablk 

McKinley 

Virginia 

Lv..Eveleth..Ar 

Tower 

Lv....Ely....Ar 



.1 4:211 pm 



IPiifi am 



Dail.T except Sunday 



P. M. 

8 15 
4 15 
600 
685 

6 SO 

7 16 
74S 
7 00 
7M 



A. U. 



0«n«ral PaK»»~««r 



VIELr 



Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic Ry. 



Throiich Hck<}»« to .Ixpnn and ChiuB. via 
laroniH and Norihern Pacific SteamPhip Co., 
ao A'l'e'icrtn Lino. 

Kor iiifo'-inittii.n. tiineraTd*. mat* and licketp. 
call ou or write F. E. DONAVaN, 

Cilv Ticket A (tent, 
or CII»S. S. FEE. 

Gen'l Pasp. Agent, St. Paul. Minn. 



^/ '.-/->/< 



Tr.Tius forall peinf ' Knsl loavj-n 

&':;"«!'"'•"" 4:00 P. M. 

Itailv. Willi WAt. NEK PALA( E 
SLEEPIMi I'AK forSanbSle, 
Marie, and Dioiug I'ar, Kerring 

™ ,. , sapper. 

w OEtbonod train arrives 11 :20 a. m. 

Ticiiie offloee: 426 Spalding House block and 
Lm on Depot 



>l 



fc t. 



•■: 





.te ii r^ iiiii wrwKMiiriw i iM i r ih ri i aMtaa i a a 



HWintaAifi 






~m $ i.jm 



mm'Aut I I .« > " » ii i mw iiwBiigpi(W» . I.I. 1 . . . I ...-^ 
ij jiK K iiiiiw i i u^wi^iii^ 'H iijtiii iW ii^iift i iMiii n il l i i . iii ii !,;>., 



THE DULUTH EV7ENING HERALD: FRIDAY, FERRFAR^ 





An Independent Newspaper. 

Published at Herald building, m Wsst 
Superior Btrcet. 

DULUTH PRINTING AND PUBLISHING 
COMPANY. 

TELEPHONE CALLS. 

Countlnsr room 824, two rlns*. 
Editorial rooma 324. tbre* riovt. 

NEW REDUCED TERMS TO SUBSCRIBERS. 
Every Evening Delivered or by Mail. 

ONE WEEK TEN CENTS 

StiiKl^ copy, dally 02 

One montn 45 

Three months $1.31) 

Biz months 2.60 

One yettr B.OO 

Weekly Herald, $1.00 per year: 60 cents 
for six months; 25 cents for thre« months. 

Entered at the Duluth postofllce as sec- 
ond class matter, 

LARGEST CIRCULATION IN DULUTH 



^^poi-itio gorm.s i>l" the JVspcoMvf Jiseast. 
To east this intec:iou.s material upon tiie 
floors of priwite ilwellinffs i.'^ to risit tlip 
lioaMlj nf tho.se vvha inh.ibit them, and ito 
ixixvtarate it upon the floor of publio 
^otuvyuuV.'!. upon the floors of r.iilw.iy 
~=:atioMs. hoiela, theater.<«. foncert room.s, 
I'iuiivhes, or other pKices of public as- 
s 'nrbkige. upon the pavement of public 
lIuro.uKhfaivs. is to risk thi i'.\iv>surc of 
ail Uirtnit^ly Kreate<r number of persons 
i«i ihe^ infection." 



HERALD'S CIRCULATION. 



148 



HIGH-WATER MARK. 



THE WEATHER. 



I'nited Stales Asrioiiliiiral Department, 
We«i.ther Kiireau. Duluth. Kel). U.— Synop- 
sis of wt-ather »x>niIitions for the twenty- 
four lioiirs t-ntieil at S a. m. (Eastern time:) 
The temperature has fallen It) to 20 de- 
Krees in \Vlseon.«in anil Minnesota and at 
."^ a. rn. toiiay i-anffed downward to zero 
as far south as Huron. S. D.. and the 
.>^uthern boundary of Minnesota. In the 
lalte region the hiprhe.st temperature was 
22 alx)ve zero at Detroit and the lowest 
24 below at Port Arthur. 

.\ low presure area advanclnfr over 
Montana and the Canadian provinces 
north of that state has caused a chanui' 
to .V) desnvi's warmer in Northern Mon- 
tana since yesterday morninsr and cloudy 
w«'a,ther thnouirhout the Northwest. The 
wt-atlior is fair elsewhere and no precipi- 
tation of conse«iueince has Ijcen re|>orted. 
except two inches of snow in Southern 
Michigan. 



Dulitth temperatin-e at 7 a. m. today. 12 
>bt»low zero: maximum yesterda.v. IH; min- 
imum yesterday. 2 below zerx>. 

IxH>al forecast for DuUrth and vicinity: 
SiKiw and warmer tonight and Saturday, 
with easterly winds. 

JAMKS KENEALY. 
L<ocal Forecast Official. 

Ohicajio. Feb. 14.— Forecast until 8 a. m. 
tomorrow: Wisconsin: Warmer with in- 
i-reaainK cloudiness toniyrlit: snow Satur- 
day: southeast winds. Minnesota: Snow 
tonis-ht and Saturday: wanner tonight; 
southeast winds. 



MR. M'CLEARY'S DISCRETION. 

Aftt.- M. T .wiic had ddiv.ivd the 
most iiowerful and eloquent speech 
hea.-d It ccr.gress for many years, and 
c"? which th<? Democ -atic lead?.-. S-ii-alc- 
er Crisp, declared was "the finest speech 
ever h?a:d in the house," the gold stand- 
a d men we.e comnletely demoralized 
and began to 4ook around for someone 
who would undertake to re.zily. Con- 
gressman Dalzell, of Pennsylvania, and 
othe.* leadirs i:>f the hous? declined, 
kno-wing their inability to meet M.-. 
Towne's facts and arguments. It looked 
as though ->o one would acce->t his chal- 
lenge, .but finally the egotistical Piofes- 
sor McCleary, who made such a spec- 
tacle of him^-lf in his debate with Mr. 
Harvey last fall, volunteered tj reply 

It was unde.-stood that the reoly 
should be made on Monday, but knowing 
that Mr. Towne was to deliv?.- a speecli 
at the Uncoln club dinner in Jersey 
City on Wed esday, aftr bo .rowing Mr. 
Towne's cha:-ts the brave Ccngrossma;i 
McCleary waited until he knew M.-. 
Towne would be -jut cf the city, before 
making his soeech. He was evidently 
afraid Mr. Town? would get afte.- him 
a :d show up his :ank fallacies and false 
statements. His cowardice Is n A su.*- 
. risir.g. It recalls an anecdote of Lord 
Chatham. It is related that cnce having 
made a Dowcrful speech in the house . f 
c inm- n."* he walk-'-d out with a si w 
ste ', being severely afflict.d with the 
gout. A siknce ensued until the door 
was cT'n to let him pass into th- lobby, 
when a member .started uo. sayi jg: "Mr. 
S oeaker. I ise to reply to the right hon- 
' -able ge itleman." Lr .rd Chatham. wh.> 
had caught the words, turned l)ack and 
fixed his eyes on the orator, who instant- 
ly sat d'iw~. H? then return'^d toward 
his seat. re->ealing. as he hobbled along, 
the lines of Virgil, in which the poet con- 
ducting Ae :eas th r>ugh th • shades be- 
l>w, describes the ten. • which hi.^ pres- 
ence ins.i.ed among the gh:sts of th- 
Greeks who had fought at Troy: 
"The Ir-cian chkfs a-.d Agamemnon's 

h >5t3. 

When they beheld the Man with shin- 
ing arms 

Amid th .-,' .shades, trembled with sud- 
den fear. 

Part tu red their backs in flight as 
whf-n they sought 

Th'-ir .«hi>p * • » » • 'Pa -t raised 

.\ feeble outc.y; but the sound coni- 
m'nced. 

Died -n ih' ir gas inp li' rs.' 

Reaching his seat h- exclaimed: "Now, 
let me hear what the honorable gentle- 
man ha.s to say to me!" Otie wh j was 
P"escnt. being asked whether the h jU!-e 
was not CJiivulsed with laught" ■ at th" 
ludlc-'us situati'.'H of the poor orator 
and the a'>tne.ss <'f the lines, re-ilied: 
"No, si -. we were all t lo much awed to 
laugh." 

It is a matter of :-egret to M;-. Towiie's 
fri'/nd!" an<l admi •••rs that Prof •.Ti^.j:- Mc- 
Cleary did n')t havf nerve j-aough ti 
make his reply when Mr. T.iwnc could 
be present. Why do not th'..s ; wh > are 
trying to commit the Ilepublicaii .arty 
to gold monometallism invite Mess:s. 
Towne and McCleary to a joint debate 
on the silve • question In a series of meet- 
ings at St. Paul and Minneapolis? 



A SUSPICIOUS DEAL. 

KeferriUK to a reeent article in The 
H<rald regarding the decision of Com- 
inissioiirr l.ainoreux advorse to the 
state's claim to part of sei-tion .JO on 
the Vermilion range, the Elk River 
Star-News says: "If the state had won, 
.Vudltor Dunn would have received the 
ciedlt for It. If he had not begun th.^ 
case he would have l>et>n accused of 
selling out to the iron symilcate. and 
judging by appearances The Herald 
\\oiild havr been one of the first to as- 
sail hitu. The HeraKi api>ears more so- 
licitous for the interests of the iron 
c> mpani»>^s than it does for those of the 
state." 

If -Xuditor Dunn had not begun the 
I :ise he would not liave been accuse<l 
>>i ."telling out to any iron syndicate, be- 
cause there was no per.'?on. residing 
in tUjs secti<m of the state, who ever 
1 \en dreamed that the state could show- 
that it had any claim at all uinm the 
l;ind in (iuesti'>n. and ct>rtainly no one 
who was acquainted with the disputed 
forty" ever thought that it would be 
asserted that it was swamp land. There 
is no swamp there at all, and thei-e is 
no probability that It ever was swamp 
land. If it can be called swamp land 
then the bluff In the rear of the city of 
Duluth Is also a swamp. 

The Herald is more solicitous for the 
Interests of the state than Auditor 
Dunn has shown hltiiself to be In this 
particular ciise. It is asserted, and the 
statement has not been denied, that he 
has. as land ct>mmissii>ner of the state, 
given a state lease of this disputed land 
to lertaln nartle.s who are said to be 
supplying the funds for lighting the 
case before the interior ilepartment. 
TJie Heiald submits that Mi-. Dunn had 
no legal authorit.v to gi-ant a lease, in 
the natue of the state, to land to which 
the state does not possess title, and it 
submits further that, if he had been .so- 
licitous for the intet-ests of the state 
and believed that the state's claim to 
this valuable iron land nould be sus- 
tained, he would not have granted any 
lease of it. so that private parties could 
speculate with it and the state receive 
comparatively little. It is a deal that 
is highly discreditable to Mr. Dunn. It 
begets suspicions that there is some- 
thing radically wrxmg, and if Mr. Dunn 
had been jealous of his reputation he 
would not have entered Into it. Tliei-e 
are no iron companies interested in the 
disputed section to any further extent 
than that one holds a lease from the 
young man who honestly settled up<jn 
-thi^ land and whose homestead entry 
was sustained by the Interior depart- 
ment. 



have the speaker of the house, prea' dent 
pro '•.cm of the senati , chairman of the 
ways ajid means committee, u,nd « very 
one of their members, both In the house 
and .senite, i.« ch.ilrman of somo Imiwrt- 
ant commltlei'. This Is simp'y l)ecause 
:hcy have kept their old niemb 'rH In s<"r- 
vice, and h.ive not replaced theno at :h 
end of two or three terms. If iiifluv-ncc 
is what is wanted, other slate:* .should 
follow Maine's example." 



It is estirmatetl, says the Kansas Oily 
.Star, that the Tnited States his already 
l.;!0O,tH.»i) miles of common riudM, a total 
mileage greater than thiit of any other 
singlr country, but .i m,i»jority of thes.' 
roads ai-t> in poor eondillt»n. The gener.il 
movemertt foi* the lmpro-?emcnt of these 
roads Ivgan about ten years ago. AlKiav- 
ing ten years, a libLi-al estJmate, for pre- 
lin\ireiry <liscussion. talk ojid the collec- 
tion of Information, the .soj-fitms work of 
building good roads for the country 
should b.gin .soon, *ind once begun it will 
nv ver ce.ase till the reproach of our couu- 
;ry Is removed. 




The members* of a women's luis.siopary 
society recently soliciti d subscriptions 
from the merch;ints of Cuyahoga Falls, 
N. Y. The meivhiants immediately 
turned over to the soxdety all the uncol- 
lecrable ;iccounts in their posses'.'^ion for 
the benefit of the miat-ilons. It Is hinted 
thai <H>me of the ladles found their con- 
tributions to their own society consider- 
ably increased by the merchants' gener- 
osity, ftlo^v would that plan work 
Duluth? 



m 



The Northwestern Merchant reads 
the daily papers a lecture becatiSe they 
publish advertisements frrwn outside 
c.ncerns which may compete with local 
houses, yet in the same issue of the 
Merchant there is an advertisement 
from a Detroit. Atich., cigar manufac- 
turer who competes directly with the 
cigar manufactui-ers of Duluth. Why 
does not the Merchant practice what it 
preaches ? 



An article in the December number of 
the Dietetic and Hygienic Gazette con- 
tains the folli>v\ing: "The practice of 
txpeetoratlitg in i»l'aces frerfuented by the 
jiubJie is undoubtedly one of the com- 
monest means of di.sscminaling broad- 
cast the .•}-2eds -of disease. The saliva a:nil 
tiR' Hput I ftf |H r.sotrs who are the subjoc^ts 
<f .titl»ercuIo.sis. drphtheria, infltienKa, 
s.vphilis, fHMrW't fever, measles, ttc, are 
oft'-n tten^ins with millions of the living 



THE MINES RAILROAD. 

The last issue • f the Farme.s» Rail- 
road, the little weekly published b.v Mr. 
Hlnes in the inte-est of the pro^joscd 
Duluth & North Daitota railroad, con- 
tains fu -ther evidences of the great in- 
terest which the people of the West are 
taking in this g.eat enterrjt-ise. Mr. 
Hints reoorts that during the previous 
week he traveled over 1000 miles and at- 
tended railroad meetings at Bathgate, 
Hamilton. Olga. Langdon, Park River, 
Grand Forks, Crookston and Mcintosh. 
There have been a number of other 
meetings held, which he wa^s not able 
tj attend. One thing is positively cer- 
tain, and that Is that the people In the 
Northwest are going to better their con- 
dition in freight rates and railroad ac- 
comm idations. The recple are getting 
me*e enthusiastic ever this farmers' 
:allroad every day, and from the least 
t:> the greatest, they are saying that 
th' y will never let up till they get a 
sh rt line t.' the head of the lakes, and 
reduce their extortionate f:-.c-ight rates. 

"There is some talk." says Mr. Hines, 
"of changing the eastern end < f our road 
and running the main line from Deer 
Riv r to seme p<jint at or near FosstoP, 
and then lunning one branch to Thirf 
River and Warren, another to Crook.s- 
t.:n and Giand F'-rks. ^nother to Cala- 
djnia. Hillsboro, Mayvllle and west. By 
keeping as far south as Fosston, the 
main line fp m Deer River through th • 
timber could be used as the main li:'^' 
for the whole southern part of the R'id 
Riv' • valley. a"d it would make it but 
* f w miles farth-r l> Duluth fn.'m the 
most northern t^art of the valley, and 
one great feature of this place is that 
we can concentrate our forces and g t 
this whole country to unite In building 
the road through the woods, and 'jnce 
we gel through the woods, it will be a 
verry easy matter to build the 
branches." 

Meanwhile the farmers who will b • 
benefitteel by the cri.st.uetion of th 
oad are subsc -ibing liberally for stock 
and thus the c.'mpany will bo able to 
• •ush ah ad with its work. The people 
of Duluth, who will dirive great bene- 
fit from this ;oad, cannot afford to 1 -t 
the project remain with"Ut their a.'rslst- 
ance. The-re should Ite , > further d - 
Uiy in raising the fund which Mr. Hi;; s 
S'iUght to obtain here. 



The fx-slaves liviag at Topeka, Kas.. 
have formed an oriranizj tiion to bring 
pressure to bear upon congress to grant 
ill ex-slaves pensions. The movement 
will not receive much p-opular support. 
There is not one valid rea.sim forjiension- 
ing the ex-slaves. The country having 
freed them, should not )i)e expected to 
suj»p<»rt them. 






A HALF PRICE SALE! 



Where merchandise is sold at Half Price and in many 

instances a for great deal less 






Every dollar's worth of our stock must be closed out in a very 

short space of time, our prices will do it. 



store Open Saturday Evening Till 10:30. 



DULUTH DRY GOODS COMPANY, 

Wholesale-222-224 West Superior Street—Retail. 



:^^r^ ^L^iggiisg!^r^Ms^g^^^^ 




THE ROUNDER. 



1 



An Illinois editor favors McKinley for 
president, because hv- "knows hta pei-- 
sonally," and some of the other editors 
n that state are cracking jokes at his 
expensv. And ye: what sounder reason 
can he advanced for support of any can- 
didate than personal acquaintance 
which has shown that the candidate is 
worthy ? 



Of course Mr. McCleary is now boast- 
ing that he comipletcly "punctured" Mr. 
Towne's arguments. But a man who 
failed .so miserably in his debate with 
Mr. Harvey and then had the nerve to 
assert he i)ulverized h'is opjxinent, is 
likely to claim/ anything. 



Charles A. Pillshury. who has just i - 
turned to Minn apolis from Wa.slrington. 
v"/:l> in an Itfter vkw : "More than any- 
thing else, I w^as ^m'pressed with the 
amount »i<f influence that length of service 
givcfT to members in both houses. Take 
th Stat- of .Maine, fi.r example. Th( y 



The little dispute between Mr. Maher 
and Mr. Fiizsimmons was not settled to- 
day, because Mr. Maher g.it some sand 
in his eye.s. But it is possKile that feir 
of the Texas Rangers and the Mexican 
Rurales had something to do with the 
postponement of the contest. 



Ex-Consul Waller is to be released by 
Fiance on condition that this country 
shall make no claim for damages. Inas- 
much as Secretary Olney says the evi- 
dence shows that Waller was guilty, the 
latter is lucky to be treated with so 
much leniency. 



Mr. McCleary did not get any ovation 
when he concluded his reply to Mr. 
Towne. At leas: the Associated Press 
reporter^ did not notice any. And .Mr. 
Towne's* argument still remains un~ 
ans'wetcd. 



It is i^ai 1 a fittle .oiand in M.nher's eye 
prevented the pugHists at R:1 Paso from 
meeting today. Yet thei-e are some peo- 
ple who think Jiat luck of sand was the 
cause. 



Dr. Hunters chances of becoming 
senator from .Kentucky ai-- diminishing. 
If a Rcpubliican be electeel, it is no; likely 
to be I>r. Hunter. 



' The Saturday Herald will 
With good things tomorrow, 
miss it. 



i>e filled 
Do n'd 



A .NONEl. l.VCIDKNT. 
i'arK',< Argus: A:i exeh:inge has a black 
iK-f.dlin ■, "Towiif Told the Truth," as if 
it was ; great thing for a .Mlime'sota con- 
gressman to refrain from lying. 



SINCKUE AND ("ON VIN( 'INd. 
i'Ak Hiver ."<tHr-News: t'engt-essman 
TDwno made his maiden speech in eongre »a 
last .Saturday, and these who have heaid 
rur eloquent congressman need not he told 
that he took the house by storm. We 
doubt if there is a mr)r<' eloquent spe»aker 
in the counti-y today than Charley Towne. 



I.KE FOR OOVKUNOK. 
lallle Falls Transcript: The article in 
another column from the Fergus FalLs 
Journal will {>■• read and considered with 
interest by the UeiMibllcans .;.f .Morrisca 
i-eunty. It refers to the possibililv of Hon. 
WillUnn K. Lcc, of Todd eountv, boln;? 
induced to entvr the race for the Kepubll- 
vi'.n nomination for Koveriier. Shoidd thf 
future develop that .Mr. Lee w<inld aic-'pt 
the support of .Morrison count v Republi- 
cans in an effort I o ))lHcr hlin at the hrad 
of tin- state ticket this year, there is no 
question but he w'>uld have Iho licHtlv and 
aelivo I aeking of his party in this localltv. 



There is in tliis city a .voung M. D. who 
has but recently hung out his shin.gle. Me 
is fresh from his alma mater, and, like 
most of his kind, is full of theorv but 
naturally soinvwhat short on iiraetieal ex- 
perience. .\nd he- has a friend. Now this 
IS not so very rcmarkahle, either, as most 
.M. D.'s have friends despite the g;.i)s thev 
-.nay possibly sometime make In their 
ranks. This .voung M. D. has an office not 
lar from the office of an old M. D.. wht 
is to his youngor brother in the profession, 
a mentor and a guide. 

Th-^ other evening the voimg M. IJ. hur- 
rie^dly left his office and btistled Into th-- 
street, trying to look very busy. He met 
his friend entering the building in whieli 
the young .M. I), has his office. The friend 
locked pale antl worried r.nd he grasivd the 
young M. D.'s arm appealingl.v. 

"Come back to your office," said the 
friend. 

The young .\I. D. was alarmed, and llie 
pair hurried into his cttlce. 

"What's the matter, old man." .said the 
.voung .M. D. as his visitor sank into a 
ehair. 

"Dee. I'm afraid something is l)uste<l, 
here in my chest." said the friend, clasi)- 
ing his hand over his right lung. The V.. 
D. tore open his patient's vest and claj)- 
ped his ear to the chest. 

"Regurgication O. K.," he cogitated. 
He gi-abbed the patient's wrist. The pulse 
wa- sli-ong, regular, though sliKhtly ac- 
celei-ated. 

"You see." gasped the patient, "I started 
lip twc steps at z time, when 1 f^lt sonu- 
thing pive way here." indicating his right 
side, "and I felt kind of faint, Dec, have 
you seme water." 

Tiie deefor got the water, and then pon- 
dered. The cas? battied him. He could noi. 
lis reflected, spend much time leaking up 
the case. He would have to act quicklv 
or else write a e- rtificate of death fro:i' 
heart failure. There was a light in his c!d 
friend's office. Happy thought. He would 
call in the old doetor. H.- 

.soon had hitn aercss the hall and ex- 
plained what had passed. 

Tlie eld M. 1). made the brief and .«eareli- 
ing examination (,f the physician whose 
skill is guided by experience. A peculiar 
exrression stole ever his face. The vouiir 
M. D., braced up by the presence of assist- 
ance, suggested that he had thought of a 
measure. 

"What would you do," said tlie old prac- 
titioner, turinng ami locking rather quizzi- 
cally en his .voung protege. 

"I think I would appl.v a plaster," was the 
reply. 

"Where would you apply it," responded 
the oId?r doctor, whose gaze was resting 
intently on the pal lent. 

"Over the right lung, wouldn't you," re- 
r)lled the yoinig dcelor. 

"No," said the old doctor, as he reached 
forward, "If I wanted to reach the seat 
of the trouble, I wculd apply it to the sus- 
pender." 

And as the old doctor uttered the words 
he held up the ends of the suspender, 
burst in two just above the buckle, to lo- 
cate the fractine with scientific accuraev. 
There was nothint,' to i^e said. The cause 
of the mystericns snap in the patient's 
side was revealed. The yotmsr V. . D. and 
liis ii.viiochondrieal friend are now e:.eh 
tt-ying to put it off on the other. The old 
doetor says nothing, but he Is smoking 
extra s-ood cigars. 



KISSES GONE ASTRAY. 
Behold. 
The time is now! Bring back, bring b.ack 
riiy fletck e.f fancies, wild of wliim: 
oh, lead ahem fronij the mountain track — 

Thy frolic thoughts untold. 
Oh. bring them in— the fields gi»w dim— 

And let me be the fold. 
The time is now! Call in, oh. call 
Thy pasturing kisses gone astray 
For sca'ttereO:. sweets; gather them all 

To shelter from the cold. 
Throng them t<agT^:her. close and gay. 

And let me lie the fold. 

-Pall .Mall Gazette. 



F. H. Sigrist 

&C0. 

SLCCESSOE8 TO 
SIMON CLARK GROCERY CO., 

Gash Grocers^ 

118-120 West Superior Street. 
Telephone 233. 




VOICES OF THE NKHIT. 

New York Ilei-order: '-.Xn I does your 
hu.-'tiand f^Kep wenind?" e-hirpenl the 
call. r. 

"Souii'd?" died Mrs. IXitibs, with I'.ei- 
hamls in the air, "well I should .say! I 
don't l)«lieve you ever herd su<h 
.sound. It's enough to Innst our 
alarm (dock!" 

Th.' caller murmured thUt some men 
•>v--'iv that wiy. 



Highest of all in Leavening Power. — Latest U. S. Gov't Report 






BakincT 
Pomfer 



AB&OI.UTEI.Y PUBE 



WILL COMMAND ATTENTION. 

Mr. Towne's Speech Has Given 
Him Influence. 

New York iMercui-y: TMie greatest 
suce.«s achieved fhis isesion is that of 
Congi-e.-^dnan Towne, who addrcsstd th^ 
hous.' of repre.svn*tatives on silver last 
SaiturdUy. He c.-mmanded the attention 
of the hou.se from the stai-t. Thrice it ex- 
tended his time and finally it gjive him 
unlimited kave to continuv? his i-emarks. 
Mr. Towne at 'once ilmiireased the house 
with his e^amestnesis. It vli.sc-erned that, 
hv? had given the currency eiiKstlkm much 
study and IhBl ho was qualified to invcs-t 
it with renewetl inteiest. He was not 
t'lX'aking "f<>r bunevjmbe," but with die 
.irdoi- of a [Tiatriot and th- ability of a 
caivful thinker. The Ivou."-- for thci most 
part regarded, lirini as pleading fur a lost 
e au.si', but i: adniiie-d his te-mixTiite and 
const i-va:ive argument, as well as (tin 

•vi'lenc which hi.s si^exx^h afft^neled <d' 
p-itivni: re\seai-c-h/ .Hid <leep th(»ught. 

Mr. Towne's clo(iu»nce fairly enirane.-l 
■the hHHJ.se. Th<> rn'omixM-s l>:^caine as g'en- 
cious rn their appl.iu.sc and manifest. »- 
li<ms as when Pr.)et(H- Knott mad<> liini- 
s.W ;uid Vh< Xeiiith Crty famous by his 
'•tilltan: fllghts.uf ora(^>ry. On 'this oce:;- 
siou the momilxrs i>airked the nuiin .lislc 
in thi'ir f-agerne.^s to cotjgiatulile in pei- 
s.wi the iMiiniiessota orator. Deinoer.sls 

'u I R. |>iiidic.tns i,ilikc joineil in this 
sr«>iila'ni>'ou.si dem'fni^.r.iti'on. 

H-nce"forth '.VIi. 'n>wne will be heard 
wti.h ;il'tentilim by th • house. He will l)e 
in a position to r- nder much servlie to the 
.\orth Star St;',le und espt^.-i.illy to the 
young. ,pirogres«Svi' otty of Duluth, whicjii 
li • s,» ably represents. The curi-ency 
ilU'St! on may 1k' adjusted befeire long on 
J. .^Hind-'money ilu.>«^s, bUt other matUrs 
<if like importance will arise. Mr. 
Tiiwn • and hit< albl" associates from Min- 
mso.a will, no <loui>t, deal with such 
problv'm.si lin the broad, pr.igre^ssive spiiit 
th. y huvt mantr-.sted throughcnit t'his 
se^tf'ion. 



Make up your 
order for canned 
Fruit and 
canned Vege= 
tables; also 
fancy bottle 
goods at 



MORTGAGE SALE.- 

Whereas default has been made in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage dated 
May, 13th, 18.S9, duly executed and deliv- 
ered by James Hart, Jr., and Kate (\ 
Hart, his wife, antl Joseph St. Germain 
and Amelia St. Germain. hi«; wife, all of. 
St. Loids Pounty, Minnesota, to the Du- 
luth Building and I..aon As.sociation, of 
Duluth, Minnesota, and tiled for re(;orii 
in the offices of the register of eleeds 
in and for the county of St. I>ouis and 
state of Minnesota, on the 18th day of 
May, 1SX9, at 11 o'clock a. m. of said dav 
and iluly recorded in Book K of mort- 
gages on page 428. by which default the 
I>ower of sale in said mortgage contained 
has become operative. 

And whereas there is claimed to be due 
on said mortgage at the^date of this no- 
tice the sum of twenty-three hundred 
and thirty-five and 3-100 ($2335.03) dollars 
and seventy-five ($75) dollars attorneys 
fees, stipulated for in said mortgage in 
ease of foreclosure, and no action or pro- 
ceeding at law or otherwise having fceen 
instituted to recover the debt secured by 
said mortgage or any part thereof. 

Now notice is hereby given that bv vir- 
tue of the jiower of sale contained in said 
mortgage and pursuant to the statute 
in such case made and provided, said 
mortgage will be foreclosed and the 
I)remises described in said mortgage, 
viz: Lot number five (5). in block number 
fifty-nine (r.9). West Duluth. Second Divi- 
sion, according to the recorded plat tliere- 
of, St. Louis County, Minnesota, to- 
gether with all hereditaments and ap- 
l»urtenances whatsoever thereunto be- 
longing w-ill be sold at public auction to 
the highest bidder for cash to pay saiil 
debt and the interest on said amount at 
the rate of 6 per cent per annum from 
the date of this notice to the date of sale 
as mentioned in this notice and the taxes, 
if any. on said premises and seventy-five 
(•tT't) dollars attorney's fees, and the dis- 
bursements allowed hy law, which sale 
will be made by the sheriff of St. Louis 
Ootinty, Minnesota, at the front door of 
the county court house, in the city of 
Duluth. in said county and state, on the 
7th day of March, 1S9*!, at 10 o'clock a. m. 
of that day, subject to redemiJtion at any 
time within one year from the date of 
sale as provided by law. 

Dated January 24th, 1x96. 
DULUTH BUILDING AND LOAN 

ASSOCIATION. 

Mortgagee. 
JOHN E. DAVIES. 

Attorney for Mortgagee. 

Jan-24-31-Feb-7-14-21-28. 



Dulutli TrustCiw 

Trust Co. Building. 

Depcaltorj- forCcr.rt tnd Tmet FniidiaDd 
Qeaer&l Doposlte. Libora! intniaet paid ol 
.Oalanoes and Certificates of J)epoelt, 
Tranaacte a (ieneraJ Trnst HuBiuaae, 
Lcaii« monoy on boud and moTtghge, 
T&kee entire charge of Real Ettat*, 
AcU &a fruEtec. Kaglgtrar, Tr&nif er Acant, 
Executor- (Taardian, <>tc. 
No mon«a«e« or paper {rnaraateed. 

FRANKLIN J. PULFOBD, Prc» t 
EDWARD P. TOWNE, V. Free %, 
CALVIN F, HOW, Bee y and Treta. 




OFF 



from |?:eneral retail 
prices at 

F.H.SIGRIST 

& co/s 

Simon Clark &Go.'s Old stand 

No. 118-120 West Superior St. 



REED'S 
BAKERY DEP'T. 



15c 
25c 



Boston Haked Reans 
per (juart 

Home-made Special and \ienna 
Bread, C> loaves 

Sponge, Wine and Gineer Cakes, OR a 
.3 lor u\3\j 

Buns, Rolls and Fingers, 
3 do7. for 

Doughnuts, per do/. 



25c 

8c 

45c 



:m()ktgagk sale.- 

Whereas default has been made in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage dated 
November 14th, 1889. duly executed ami 
delivered l).v Andrew B. Johnson and 
Jakobitie Johnson, his wife, both of St. 
l.,ouis County, Minnesota, to the Duluth 
Building and Loan Association, of Duluth, 
Minnesota, and filed for record in the of- 
fice of the register of deeds in and for the 
county of St. lx»uis and state of Minneso- 
ta, on the 16th day of November, 1889, at 
four (4) o'clock p. m. of that day and duly 
recorded in Book K of mortgages on page 
402, by which default the power of sale 
contained in said mortgage has become 
operated. 

And whereas there is claimed to be due 
on said mortgage at the date of this notice 
the sum of thirteen hundred and thirtv- 
one and '.t.MOO ($1331. K^ dollars and the 
sum of seventy-live ($7r>.0!t) ilollars attor- 
ney's fees, stipulated for in said mortgage 
in case of foreclosure, and no action or 

proceeding at law or otherwise having f' MOKTtJAGE SALE, 
been instituted to recover the dehr secured 
b.v said mortgage or any jiart thereof. 

Now notice is hereh.v given that by vir- 
tue of the power of sale contained in said 
mortgage and i)ursiuint to the statute in 
such case made and |)rovided. said mort- 
.uage will he fore<'losed and the premises 
described in said mortgage, viz: Lots 
nuinbei- fen (Itn and twelve (12). in block 
ntnnber ei^jht (8), in Superior View Addi- 
tion to Dnluth. as the same is shown b.v 
I lie recorded plat thereof, St. Louis Comi- 
ty. .Minnesota, together with the heredita- 
iiieiiis and appurtetninces thereunto be- 
lon«^ing, will be .sold at public auction to 
the hi^diest bidder for cash, to pav .said 
debt and the interest on said amotnit at 
the rate of f> per cent per annum from the 
date of this notice to the date of sale as 
mentioned in this notice and the taxes, 
if any, on said i)remises, and seventv-tive 
($7."..0it) dollars attorney's fees, and the dis- 
bursements allowed by law, which sale 
will be made b.v the sheriff of St. Louis 
* 'aunty, Minnesota, at the front door of 
the court house in the cit.v of Duluth, in 
said county and state, on the 7th <lav of 
-March, isw. at ten (10) o'clock a. m. of 
that da.v, subject to redemiUion at any 
time within one (1) year from the date 
of sale as provided bv law. 

Dated Januarv 241 li. 1S9ii. 
DI'MTll BUILDING AND LOAN 

ASSOCIATION. 

Mortgagee. 
JOHN 10. D.WIIOS. 

Attornev for Mort^;a«ee. 

,Ian-2l-:;i-Keb-7-14-21-2S. 



moht(;age sale.— 

Whereas default has l>een made in tlie 
conditions of a certain mortgage datp<l 
Sepiemljcr 2ot!i, 18.%). duly executed and 
delivered by J. Allyn Scoit and Marv J. 
Scott, his wife, Henry C. Henriksen "and 
Aima Henriksen. liis wife, all of Si. 
Ix)uis County, Minnesota, to the Duluth 
Building and Loan Association, of Du- 
luth. Minnesota, and filed for record in the 
office of the register of deeds in and for 
the county of St. Louis and state of Min- 
npsota, on the 25th day of Septeml>er. 
1890, at 8 o'clock and thirty minutes p. 
m. of that day and duly recorded in 
Book K of mortgages on page j>}'<. by 
which default the power of sale contained 
in said mortgage has become operative. 

And whereas there is claimed to be due 
on said mortgage at the date of this no- 
tice the sum of two thousand five hundred 
and fourteen and 45-lW dollars ($2-il4.4r.i 
and the sum of seventy-five ($75) dollars 
attorney's fees, stipulated for ::: said 
mortgage in case of foreclosure and no 
action or proceeding at law or other^s*- 
having been instituted to recover the debt 
Secured by said mortgage or any part 
thereof. 

Now notice is hereby given that by vir- 
tue of the power of sale contained iii said 
mortgage and pursuant to the statute in 
such case made and prx>vided said mort- 
gage will be foreclosed and the premises 
described in said mortgage, viz: The east- 
erly fifty feet of lots numtjer one (1) and 
two (2). in block numljer one hundred 
and forty-three (143), West Duluth. Fifth 
Division, according to the recorded plat 
thereof. St. l>ouis County. Minnesota, to- 
.eether with all hereditaments and ap- 
purtenances whatsoever thereunto 
belonging will be sold at public 
auction to the highest bid- 

der for cash to pay said debt and the in- 
terest on said amoimt at the rate of <; 
per cent per annum from the date of this 
notice to the date of sale as mentioned 
in this notice and the taxes, if any. on 
said premises, and seventy-five ($75> dol- 
lars attorney's fees and the disbursements 
allowed by law. which sale will be ma<ie 
l>y the sheriff of St. Louis County, Minne- 
sota, at the front door of the county 
court house, in the city of Duluth lit saiil 
county and state, on the 7th day of March. 
1896. at 10 o'clock a. m. of that day. subject 
to redemption at any time within one 
year from tln^ date of sale as provided by 
law. 

I>ated January 24th. lv,»t;. 
DUt-lTH BUILDING AND LOAN 

ASSOCIATION. 

Mortgagee. 
JOHN E. DAVIES. 

Attornev for Mortgagee. 

■jan-2t-31-Feb-7-14-21-2<. 



A PKDIOSTRLVNS VIEW. 

Uox!imry (Jiize'.lc; Jazrey — Do you b - 
licw in ;!-c--n; ftir, s on th" strei^t cars'.' 

Broggis— No; I r,tv<ir ,''>-cont f.trcs. 

.1 !»rcy— Why'.' 

Hmggs— -Wc 11. .\oii see, Uicre'.s siMnc 
.^ttlitafantion In walking when you're sav- 
ing a nickel by j';. 



Macaroons and Lady I' ingers, 
per lb 

Full assortment candies 
at popular prices. 



Doiivcries as Follows: 

I. akesido and Loafer Park 2:;Wi>, m, Monday. 
Woilueeiiiiy and Friday, 

Woodland and Hunter's Park— ;H>0 p, m. Tnes- 
dny, Thursday and Saturday. 



F.II.SIGR1ST 

&C0. 



Executor's Notice. 
Tenders. 



Tenders will be received by the inidct- 
sJKiied f(ir pari or the whole of tlir prop- 
erty of the late Charles A. Beattie, for- 
merly of Duluth. viz: Lots 8, 9 and 10, 
block 1, Industrial Division of Diduth. 
Lot 4. block 1, Industrial Division of Du- 
luth. Lot 200, Minnesota avenue. Lower 
Diduth. Lot (>2. Lake avenue. Upper Du- 
luth. Lots 76 and 78, Lake avenue. Upper 
luth. Lot 64, Lake avenue, Upper Du- 
luth; and Lot 4, Lake avenue, Lower Du- 
luth. 

The heirs having decided to dispose of 
the above properties 1 am now prepared 
to receive bills for part or the whole, (an 
offer for the whole will be considered 
more favorabl.v), of the al»ove mentioned 
property. Terms: One-half cash, tin- bal- 
ance secured by mortRagi' at si.\ per cent 
iiilerest. The undersigned does not bind 
himself lo accept tin- highest or any 
teniler for a portion only as it would be 
preferable to sell as a whole. All teiidepfl 
(o be at hand before March 251 ji is** 
Address, A. MUIiR.W KIO.VTri'i; " 

, ^'*i'"';V'J^i;{ Biilloh Columbia 
Jan-28-to-Fcb-l7. 



^\'hereas <iefault has been made in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage dated 
November 24th, ISSKi, duly executed and 
delivereii by Anders Mickelsoii and 
, Karen Mickelson. his wife. lx)th of St. 
i Louis Couiuy, Minnesota, to the Duluth 
I Building and Loan Association, of Duluth. 
! Miimesota, and filed for record in the of- 
lice of the register of deeds in and for thi- 
eountv of St. Louis and state of Minneso- 
ta, on the nth day of December. 18:k>. at 
nine (9) o'clock a. m. of that day and duly 
recorded in book "K" of mortgages on 
l>aKe 51,'!, b.v which default the i)OWer of 
sale contained in said mortgage has be- 
come operated. 

.\nd whereas there is claimed to l>e 
due on said mortga.ere at the dale of this 
notice the simi of twenty-six hiuidred 
I and twenty-foin- and 34-100 ($2624.34) dol- 
j lars ami the sum of seventy-five ($7.^) dol- 
lars attorney's fees stipulated for In said 
mortgage in case of foreclosure, and no 
action or proceedinK at law or otherwise 
having been instituted to recover the debt 
secnreil by said mortgage or any part 
1 hereof. 

Now notice is hereby given that by vir- 
tue of a power of sale contaltied in said 
mortgage and pursuant to the statute in 
such case made and provideil. said niorl- 
ga!.;:e will be foreclosed and the prenuses 
described in saiil mortgage, viz: l^ot num- 
ber thirteen (i;!), in block number seven- 
ty (70), West Duluth, Second (2nd) 
Division. according to the recorde«l 
]>lat thereof. St. Louis ("ounty. 
Minnesota, together with tlie horedila- 
mciits and appurtenances whatsoever 
iliereiinto belongin:.;, will be sohl at pub- 
lic auction to the highest bidder for cash. 
lo pay said debt and the interest on salil 
amount at the rate of 6 per i-ent i>er att- 
miin from the date of this notice, lo the 
date of sale as mentioned in this notice, 
and the taxes, if an.v. on saiil premises, 
and seventy-live ($7."il dollars ^itlorney's 
t'<'es anil the «lisbursenienis allowe<i b.v 
law. wddch sale will be inade by the sher- 
iff of St. Louis Uoniity. Minnesota, at 
the front door of the court house. In (he 
city of Dnlnth, In said county and state, 
on the 7th day of March. lS9t!. at ten (lo>. 
o'clock a. m. of that day. sub.iect to re- 
demption at any time within one (1) year 
from the date of sali- as pro\ ided by law. 

Dated Januarv 24th. 1896. 
DULUTH BUlLl>IN("t AND LOAN 
ASSOCIATION. 

Mortgagee. 
JOHN E. DAVIES. 
Attorney for Mortgagee. 

Jan-24-31-Feb-7-14-21-2S. 



IF YOD WISH TO- 



A Choiea, Wboleaome^alatabl^ and Nnnrli 
Klasi of Beer— call for 

FITGER'SBEER 







"* I 



> 




^ 



'— ••■i 




THE DULrTIl EVENIN(} HEKAI.D: FUlhAV. IKlMJIAIfV 



N. 



I mm;. 



I 



i 



J 



Very Interesting 
News 

By today's express we received HO Skirt?, made out of 
all wool serjre, lined with moreen, seams bound, 
worth from $5 to $(^.50 a piece, but we place them 
for tomorrow at your mercy at ' ^ ^ jg ^ 

This is without exception the best value ever offered, 
and with the .addition of our celebrated 50c Shirt 
Waist any lady can afford to be stylish and 
well dressed and have a complete suit ^ if f%f\ 
for the small sum of wnPa \3 \3 

Our second importation of black and colored dress goods 
arrived yesterday. Amongst them new small 
checks, cashmere effects in mohair, silk and wool 
mixtures in the newest shades, black mohairs in 
beautiful patterns, sik and mohairs, crepon effects, 
all of the above are placed to sell at popular 

':":."■": 25c to $1.25 




jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,^ 



William H. Campbell Will Be 

Placed Under Arrest at 

Hibbin^. 



Marshal From There Tele- 

firaphs That He Can 

Get Him. 



Sutton 



Doctors Discussed County 

Hospital Matter Last 

Evening. 



Capes 

We received a few more capes this morning. 
are made out of heavy beaver, all lined and 
intended to be worn from now until June. 

25 dozen Ladies' Wool Hose for tomorrow at 

• •••••••■ 

20 do/en Children's heavy ribbed Wool Hose 



They 



lOc 
15c 



Qloves== 



For Tomorrow Only, we give you the chance c f b lyintr 
the new Fnlton Kid Glove in the new ^ f f\f^ 
shadings, patent buttons, for ^ | , \^ \^ 

100 doz Embroidered Swiss K. ^^ i A i JT 

Handkerchiefs for 3Cj lUCs I9C 

Com 5 and take a look at ail the iNew Things. 



A iTi. s^jagf" was .-eceived at polioo h'iui- 
(|iiart,rs from Mai-shal McOahill.of Hil>- 
l>i"s:. last evening. inquiriciK if William 
H.Canipl>cll,\vh).\vith ChadosMuntiv.y.i^ 
ac'cused of tlie larceny of goods and 
mpn?y from Jue Blirm. th-ir om-k.yt r. 
was wanted and askir.g for an imm.?di- 
ato reply. D.?tectlve Benson tt-legraphed 
back that th? pres.nce of Camnbt-ll i;: 
Duiiith was longed for, and he is n'>\\ 
■ bably ii limbo. 

Camribc-ll. although a mere boy, has 
alr^-ady achieved -s >mothing uf a reoo d 
for • x;:.k.ita in the "slick" line. 11,^ wa^ 
II ider a -rest abjut a year ago for forp- 
I:iK tho name of Gustaf S.M; 1.-, by wh ;m 
hf was then employed, to a check f.>r $is 
n the Amtrican Exchange bank, and 
n which h? procund th • cash. This 
matter was flx.d uf.. Hia next venture- 
was in Jur.- last, when he and a com- 
. a.;i- n named Murphy worked the Fitz- 
.-imm. r:s-Derrig com;.ar;y for a stc ck of 
g • His. which the air sold out and the 
returns fjr which they sa!to-d. the firm 
that had ?tccked th ni getting ajthiig 
t> s-.cak of but half a bunch ef bananas 
a:d a L ■ X • r tWv> t f decays d orang s 
•ut cf the wreck. 

-Mr. Bloom left for Hibblng tiday t- 
endeavor to Ptraightcn uo matters with 
hi.-; cu?t;mer.s. 



&Maas 



i RIGHT PRICE 

f GROCERS. 

\ 17 East Superior Street. 



Saturday 
Bargains: 



: Plot bottle of Catsap, rogular price 
z -^; for Saturday, 2 l>ottlp8 



.'5 packai?o9 Mncarroni 
for 



E WiscoDBJu Full (^ream Clieose, 
= por lb 



Notr Orleans Molassns, 

a choice balcer, per frallon... 

.AI)3olnte)y Pure Cider Vinegar, 
I>9r fral .*.... 



: iiigbeet i^rade Minoe Meat, 
; per lb 



HOSPITAL DISCUSSED. 




HE DID NOT SUICIDE. 



Jeweler Westling. of Virginia, 
is Very Much Alive. 

On Feb. 8 The HerjlJ publishtJ .; 
IrtteT fPot.To Virginia sCarin;? that M. M. 
Wf'stKng. a jcw?li'r of thac city, had 
c -•nrin^itx'-J suielde by srrootir.g himsen" 
:hr.;U'gh the br^iO. dying instintly. and 
thu'; 'Crou'ile ever a divorce case was the 
cause of the suicide. 

L-ist ev?n:ng Mr. \Ves:ling called tit 
The Herald office to protes against b^- 
:n? thu^ summarily disposed of. as he is 
v«fry much alive and ntver tried to com- 
m:: suicidi) or thought of such a ;hing. 
As :o rroubli- ov?r a divorce case, Y^ 
kraws nothing ebou: it. He is feeling in 
K I d -■'pints, and has no: the slightest de- 
s're to depart ;o another wor'l. Mr. 
W.f cling txpHenncd thii't seme person in 
Virginia was ovid?ntly trying to pby a 
j ke at h;3 expense. 

Thre letter s:a;ing rha: Mr. \Vc9:ling 
h.Td onmrvittcd suicide Is s;;!l in The 
HerilJ's pr.-s.sc-ss!on. I: was evidently 
\vri:t£n ',y ? Scv.n.linavlan, .^nd Ls signed 
by "Charles Krikson. justice rrf the 
pee?;." If Tlie Herald cm di.sc ever :he 
ilerrity f.f '• r, it will endeavor t,i 

g.ve bim an - ing experience, which 

miy cure hieo .*f pliying practical jokes 
of this or any oiher kind. Thr Herili 
deeply regr^t.s :hat by its being impos J 
in>on; in :hl* mmner. Mr. Westling was 
griven such unpkMsant notvirlety. 



THEY RIDICULE IT. 



MANY PEOPLE RIDICULE THE IDEA 

OF AN ABSOLUTE CURE FOR 

DYiPEPSIA AND STOMACH 

TROUBLES. 



Ridicule. However, is Kol Argument, and 
Facts Are Stubbcn Things. 



VALENTINE DAY. 



Large 



Numbers of the Missives 
Sent Today. 



Ah usual .«! the day s.Kicd to Si. V.il- 
^n ni the m.! II carritrs have U-en actir;,' 
■ m-ssengers <tf cupid, and th. 
^•"ij.(). unromantic !«'tttr i>f cemm.rce 
was j .s:led in mail pu-uch and b<nx by 
th'. dainty envelope, fjirly lulpilaling 
with i:s burden of love and longing. .\s 
it is leap year, a large portiun of the 
missives w-re addr-;?s3ed to gentlemen. 
..ni .ho >-v>ung mm. "Wihose s^ul was har- 
r'm- I by th'-- receipt in his m\'.\ of a 
:o "that little mitter,' was 
iiy Hnding beside that depressing 
c.-.-Ttmun'cat! .n a tVllet informing him 
how deir his Hdu? tye^ Wcre to some 
living ■ sh- :" .hit is. if his eyes were 
r.ai!y Ma? — If th-ey were black, he wa.^ 
;.T.i.'ned:a:ily h :un'ed by :he siu^picion 
t.n.'.t the letter had been missent, but not 
\ y his mls.<. 

Rut n >; <-nl.v if love sang the mi.ssive? 

.; were sen; in honor, or dishonor, of 

..K day. The young men who find tacks 

in their hish; the you.ng men who h.ad 

! n 'fused a loan, and the young men 

1 been left alone by the fair sex. 

; d the opportunity to inflict the 

1 -.h-xi was to I veiige them, and 

.•ii.aiy •• p?raon lauglTrd with labor at som; 

t >o well seleex'd "comic" sent by some 

discriminating friend, when the only 

thing that would really bring them glee 

.. ., I 5,. jh^. pri\ikg? of administering 

n to' th.? offender against goijj 

mi fe-ling. 

TtT • num-bor of "comiA'^" .sent Ihrougii 



-iiiil:- 

i" st 



y. 



SJV 

all 
up 



I 



\.<. d^-cr^.'-sMiK yoM- by y ar. 
I jiitiiorili^-s, and llicr-at 
'null 1 I'jo.'f'. Tli'^ pas.sin; 
• '. jl-^ntine idea i/: n ^t "i' 
:• .1 ' ! be pur ..a the shtif 

• I r e>f Hie hor^epL'.y of 

■•"e 11!' e.- :■.•!.■ '-'.■.•>\" precious as a me- 
nMry than aa a practice. 



Dr. BuH'.« Cough Syrup takes the lead 
of all e ;igh -r '^firatiori; r<-\ our shelve?. 
Car. ;nt.r & Palmeter, Jamestown, N.IT. 



Stomach troubles are so common and 
in many cases so obstinate to cure that 
people are apt to look with suspicion 
on any remedy- claiming to be a radi- 
cal, permanent cure for dyspepsia and 
indigestion. Many such pride them- 
selves on their acuteness in never be- 
ing humbugged, especially on medi- 
cines. 

This fear of being humbugged may 
be carried too far; so far. In fact, that 
many persons suffer for years with 
weak digestion rather than risk .1 littb- 
time and money in faithfully testing 
the claims of a 'preparation so reliable 
and universally used as Stuart's Dys- 
pepsia Tablet.s. 

Now Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are 
vastly different in one imi>ortant fac- 
tor from ordinary proprietary medi- 
eines for the rea.sfdi tliat they are not 
a secret i«atent medicine, no .secret is 
made of thiir ingredients, but analysis 
shows them to contain the natural di- 
;i>stlve ferments, pure aseptic pepsin, 
thi- digestive acids. Coldeii S-al, bis- 
muth, hydrastis and nux. They are not 
• athartie. neither do they a<t power- 
fully <m any organ, but th<-v cure in- 
iligestion on the «v>inmon sen.se plan of 
digesting the food cat'Mi - promptly 
thr. roughly before it has time to fer- 
ment, sour and eaus.- the mischief 
This is the only .se.n-t of their succ .ss 

Cathartic jiills never have am! nev.r 
tan cure indigestion and stomach trou- 
bles be.-ause they act entirely upon th.- 
bo.vels. whereas the whole troubh- is 
really in the .stomach. 

Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, taken 
after meals, digest the food. That is all 
there is to it. Food not digested nr half 
digested is poison as it creates gas, 
acidity, headaches, palpitation of the 
heart, loss of flesh and appetite-, and 
many other troubles which an- often 
called by some other name. 

They are sold by druggists every- 
where at .'0 cents per package. Address 
Stuart comiiany for book on stoma' h 
tliseases or ask your druggist for it. 

Making the Inventories. 

The vaiiuu.^ city oftieiais .ire eu<;.if.jf.f| i 
today in m.iking th- regular yeirly in- j 
ventori ■? of city property in their hands, 
to be submittc'd to the council onl.Mondav 
evening next, the ciose of the (isral year. 
Tlies^ lists include the items and esti- 
mated value of city property held by the 
city cfficersi) in their official capacity. 



Mediciil Society Members Con- 
sidered it. 

T.I - n: :nhiy nice.in.g of ti;e rii. Lou!.< 
County Medlcil society was held in 
parlor K at the Spalding Us: night, and 
in ;h<? absence of President McC'omi'. 
V.ce President Fullerton presided. 

r>r. Boyer read .'. paper on the .•sn' - 
ject ef "Diet in Typhoid Fever Ca.ses. 
whiLh h£ handled ably and enteruin- 
ugly. 

It was foll.iwed by a lively discussion, 
which was Ird by Dr. Stewart, inrric- 
•arei in by nearly ail. and which !> - 
ei.m; inrensely interesting and higlily in- 
.-tructive. 

Dr. Robinson introduced the subject cf 
ihc proprsed coun.y ho.spital, and an in- 
form.'.! discussion w.is held. Dr. S:?w- 
:r: de.»ir£d Ki, know whether the propois!- 
ion was to conduct a purely charitable 
nstituti.vn. or to receive private patien:.« 

-IS Well. 

County Physician H. C. firaden wa;^ 
caikd upon, and he st.ited that he be- 
lieved it ,w.js t3ie county's intention n 
I'v^-ceivo private patients if it could be 

' ine legally, though the question had not 

vecu full.v de:emiined. 

As a physician. Dr. Magie said chat 
he Wis in favor of :he hospital, but as a 
— xpayer he was not. He thought it un- 
fair U;r the county to comiKi-te with tht 

.-ablished hj.spit.ils for private pa- 

ients. If the county hosapital was tj be 
for ccumy platients only, an 1 it did n.e 
ci>st ;oo much, he was in favor of ;:. 
Tiie» counry c uld buy cheaply the build- 
ing now occupied by St. Marys hospital, 
which will a)on 'move into its n:w build- 
ing. He fhuugh: $75,000 w.'.s too muoh to 
expend for a c<«unt.v ho.spital. 

Dr. Speier though: that the amount wa.^- 
tiM large, b-ut Dr. Ritchie thought ihi 
it should l>e a g>jod one. and he did no: 
think it couid be done for less than $7ri.- 
0()0. Dr. Weston was opi)OiScd :o thi 
whole plan. He thought the present hos- 
pital? were entitled tj considerati<m, an i 
that they shjuld reeeive couniy 
poiilents. 

The name <yi Dr. K. Kavanaugh was 
pre.'entexl for member"ship. A vote of 
ri>anks wrs given :he Spalding for the 
use tif its jiarlor. Dr. Tayloj- was as- 
signed X paper for the March meeting. 



■VTh-ra «.?e t.im% CiUil, tk.% vjcitti for 0«#t/rr;v 
H hBfi «lf. bftc*r »* Mia*, «h« tlvjn^ uy r.iu«< w* 
T> ae.-j tX.t. t»i <.ldl-ir«n. ito* («.«»tc«^'u <>»<^m. 



STOLEN BONDS. 



KANSAS POIM'F^ISTS. 
T«'P»ka. Kan.. K.b. 11.— The Populist 
staff (»'!ilral < itni'iiitfce will rniil this 
• v.idhi: in 'r..pck;i (m stdect a tirne and 
l>la<-.' f..)- lit.ldiiig th • still' cuiivrnll Ml 
t'> name dcl.;;:atcs t>i the .St, lyniis n;i- 
ti'Mrtl iKiiM iiliMii. Til" time is lik' Iv fu 
be ill the latt-r i>irf ..f Mar- h. Hut«h 
tn?on. llmporia, Salina and Abilene are 
v.orking for the convention. 



Being Offered For Sale in St. 
Louis Offices. 

Sl. I.oiii.s. K.l). 1 1.— Jii.ltre J. 1.. IJchiiiH. 
president of thi- State Iwiik, of Sa\aiiiiah. 
Mo., whicli Wius roltbfd last week of $H.e()i> 
worth of goveniment Iwnds. had not up 
to 11:311 a. m. a|>pfarp<l at the office of 
Wertz & DieKennan. who iiotitied lilm thai 
the l>on<ls wci-h in Si. l/ouis. Ye.stenlay 
afternoon a man with a grizzled heard, 
and appealing liki- a farmer, tried to 
sell t'i"^*^ worth of govcrmnfiit hoiitis at 
the office of the Donaldson Stork and 
Uond company, ft was dlseovcrfwl that 
thej- were th«' same bonds stolen from th.- 
Savannah bank and when Mr. Donald- 
soti returned to wait on hitn the strangt-r 
iiad disappeared. 

Thliikiiif^ he might rftuni two <!ete»-tiv.>s 
were stationed in Donaldson's otllce In 
fiO|Mi.s of arresting tin- supposed roMiiT 
an«l st-enring tht- remainder of the iK»nds. 
but lip to noon no arn-sts bail l)een inaili-. 

Tluirsilay afternoon two men iminired 
at the ofllce of Wbitaker & Co., an<l askfM 
what tliey would give for $L''!.iltXJ worth of 
certain securities. All the brokers hail 
l>ean notified am! an attemt)t wsis mailc 
to detain tlic in.n, Imi ihey slipped out. 



•"•CEAN STEAMSHIPS. 
Vc-v.- York — Arrived: Norir.ani.T. 
Gen->a. Ethiopia, Glasgow; Mobil'', 
London. 



THK MODERN WAY 
('ommit\ds itsilf ti> the well informed, 
lo do pli'asa-ifly and i-fr^M dually what 
was fnitiieily dune in the (rudest niaii- 
iK-f iiiid disagivi-ably as W'dl. To 
I Ininsr tbf system and biiak ii|i colds. 
Ill iid.ii lies and fi-vi rs wHIiouf iioidf.i:! 
ant afl-r 1 frails, us- th.. d-lii;liiriil 
liipiid l.i.xallVf r.-medy, Svrup of l''l;<; 
iManutactuied by <'alifornla Fig Syrup 
company. 



Are you a bargain hunter? Then get 
the be-ot at the lowest price. The Evenin.i? 
H-rald at 10 e.-nl= a week by carrier Is 
the article you want. i 



>i 



z Choice Quoen Olives. 

: per pmt 

= Full Standard ('nrn, Green Pea?, 

: LicDa Heau-, Tomatoes, 

Z per can 

z 2-1 b can Sliced Pinoapplp, 

: full standard, per can 



26c 

26c 

lOc 

26c: 

20ci 

7ci 

lOcj 

6cl 
f3cj 



A Special Trip to China 

Might, under ordinary circumstances, pay, but when china is offered at your 
door 25 per cent less than tlie first cost to import, why wait a moment.=^ 
Our stock is daily getting lessened, and before you are aware of it the de- 
sirable goods will be all gone, and after that you will pay a cool IQO per 
cent more than we ask you now. Go to the bank and borrow the 
money and pay lo per cent for it. ^'ou can then save 40 per cent 
How is that for profit.^ Our special for Saturday is the best yet. All our 

White Vienna and Austrian China 
Go at HALF PRICE ^ 

Also over 40 slightly damaged Austrian China and I'.nglish Decorated 

ioo=Piece Dinner Sets at Just HALF PRICE. 

4 -GOME EARLY. 

F. A. Parker Co. 



"i« 



: Standard ("alifornia Pears, Peaches, 

i Apricot*, Plums and (irapep, lO^s 

; per can IwC: 

' White Home Flour, ^ | "y rr ' 

: fancy patent. 9tidb sack 9 I ■ / O ; 

r "Bet of All." u^i ^e-' 

= fanc.v patent, 98-lb sack. . 9 I ■ # O i 

; "(iill'a Host," Duluth liollcr Mill 

; choice patent, 

: 98dbsack... 

i P>e»h Butter in prints, IO^*i 

; just from the farm, per lb IwCH 

: LENTEN SEASON begins next \ 
= week. You wHI find us head-: 
: quarters for ail Lenten dishes. = 



$1.60 



NEW YORK STOCKS. 

Market Was Not in a Favor- 
able Condition. 

.Ww York. IVl). 14. -Th*^' shan- .specula- 
tion at the outset wa-s unfavorably inflii- 
<iiced hy cable.*, the prices for Amcrieaii 
mils and thw ex<^cntion of stlliniLr orders 
for foreign accounl. Tol)acco fell awav 
I per ceiil. The recessions on thi- general 
list were conHned lo fractions with Uonis- 
\ ille & Nashville an. I St. Paul mo.st prom- 
inent. The market ai lii;l."i was irendins 
iiliward un.ler the leadership of the hi- 
'lu-strial stocks. Stig-ar advanced 1'., per 
<ent on a further rise in prices of irrades 



PEARL BRYAN'S HEAD. 



No Trace of it Discovered 
the Canal. 



in 



Cincinnati. Feb. 14.— The authorities 
here have a letter from (Ireen Castle, 
Ind., in which th- parents of Pearl 
Hiyan identified the hat sent to them 
us that of Pearl and .sjive other infor- 
mation that has led to all the orticers 
beiiifr einployrKl tinlay in searching for 
the head. The canal was drained dur- 
ing th" nisht and different se<-tions of 
workmen have examined its muddy 
basin, but nuthinfi has been found np 



of the staple. ChicaKO Kas improved 1'k i *'• 'loon. althoufjh the whole course 



\ Triple Extracts. 



HiKlifst f-radpi sold by the ounce; has: 
mot with such approval that wo will 5 
continue it, : 



: Triple Lemon, 

; per ounce 

Z Triple Vanilla. 

5 per ounce 



7c 
8c 



= You never make a mistake when you: 
: buy Goods of us. Quality always right;: 
i prices always riglit. = 



= Deliveries 



; Lakeoide— Tnpedays and Fridays. = 

Z Woodland— Thursdays. E 

iiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii>iiiiMiiiniiiiiiMiiiiiiiii|i|,,,,,p 



and tobacco '^ i)er cent 

The improvement in i)rices was main- 
laliied for but a brief interval. The rail- 
w;iy .stocks displayed a sasr.ijln?^ tendeno\- 
which was communicated to the rest of 
the list. Tol»acco receded in. per cent 
to SI an. I Heading. St. Paul, j^eneral elec- 
tric, stif^ar aiKl Clnca^o s:as vielded smart 
tractions. SuRar was well supi)orte<l and 
at 11 o'clock ruled at IU'h. Tlie general 
list was dull but fairly steady. 

The market durins liie s.'ccnd hour was 
:niirt and in the m;iin nnint.^restiiK.--. Sng-'- 
continued the advan,-.' aiid o;i vigor.- us 
pool support reached 114'-s. chicaero gas 
r.dlied to the top figures and Leather, pre-, 
!'»rred, r,>ceived excLdlont support :'.id 
;;r--:ined a point. In the railwrivs. .Missouri 
I'lcitic developed heaviness o.t the renewal 
!f the hear pressure that has recenily 
I een in evidence and reacted 1 per eeni. 
Delaware and Hudson moved up H4 p -r 
■cut en buying said to h? .''or investment 
■;"ouni. The si.les 10 neon wore Ult.lOO 
shares including T4,3()0 listed and 44,800 u.i- 



THINKS IT PROBABLE. 

Meteorologist Baldwin Thinks 
Nansen Has Succeeded. 

.Xai.ervilk', 111.. l\i.. 14.— i:vcly.i \). Bald- 
win, the meleoroligist of the Peary exi '•- 
dlticn cf US!«5-!tl. was asked this mortutig 
what he thought of the reported di.scovery 
■ f the North pole Ly Dr. Nansen. He said: 
••I think it highly probable. It is th^- re- 
sult of well calculated plans and not unex- 
pected. Dr. Ntinsen has certainly, it would 
r.ppcar, ajcompllshed that for wdiich he lias 
striven for at least ihr« past five vears. 
The voyage of the Jeanette under Do Unnti 
iuitil the crushing of the ves.sel in latitude 
<7 degrees, 10 minutes and longitude l.V. 
degrees east, indicated that the near ai - 
proach to the North pole was certainlv t < 
he m.ide by well equipped and i^roperlv 
eonstructed vessels fram that direction-^ 
by the New Slherian Islands. 

Th? Je^nett? had drifted through twi; 
l:'ng Arctic night.-? in th:»i region and this 
w<.uld certainly indicate that if it is possi- 
ble for a vessel under ordinary conditions 
\.n endur-' .so long, it is to be expected that 
on.' cf special construction, as was Dr. 
Xansen's. would succeed in going much 
farther. Dr. Nanscn's absence since ,Iu:ie 
:.'<, ISitS, has given hiin time lo make at 
least a very close api>rca(di to ihe North 
|wle, and I think it highly probable that. 
with favorable conditions, he has suc- 
ceeded in arriving at the long coveted 
jwint. 

Since communication with the New Si- 
berian islands, at the mouth <f the Len:i 
and Dell:', is conliiuiously had by means 
of traders and hutuer» of the region, it is 
not imprrlialle that Dr. Nansen has miins 
of seniling dispalchi-s yy the Russian settle- 
ments in ("I'ntral Siberia and thus horn ■. 
.''o I think the report is not ; t .ill improb- 
:tble. The apprcpriation niad( by the 
X.'rwegian government and stipplenientr'd 
ly private sid)scrip*l.iHS s.? abundantlv 
i^i\ en to Dr. Nansen made conditions favor- 
al-le. 

It was. however, exjx-i-led that ih" first 
news frjm him wjuld cliron'cle his :'.rrival 
■■'ft the north co.iSf. .-f (Jreoidaiul. as it was 
his theory that his vssel would drift with 
;he ice of th? New Siberian Islands, iicir- 
ly, if not directl.v "Ver the North pole ami 
thence syuthw:.rd t> th < coast of (Jrecn- 
land. It Seems, however, that instead of 
drifting .south after one-' having arrived 
at the North p ^le he ha.s returned south- 
wanl by way of the outwatfl vo.vage as 
did Do Long after the crushing of the 
Jeanette. 



PETITION TO CARLISLE. 

New Move in Kentucky's Sen- 
atorial Contest. 



the canal was examined 

The (iflicers think now that the hat 
r> iind near the body wa,s that of 
P-earr.s; that she w a.s knocked sfrnsr- 
l»».ss and that the head was j)robably 
beaten up before it was cut ofT. Rv. ry- 
thing is being dotie to get all the evi- 
dence available on this side of the river. 
so as to turn .lack.son and Wnlling over 
to the Kentucky authorities tomorrow. 

.\ special fium Frankfort. Ky.. to the 
Timt-fri-Star says (bivcrnor Btadl:y ha^• 
been examining t!ie case today and re- 
quested Sherilf Plummer to return to 
Newport. Ky.. for additional papers 
u-i\\\ pino.w oq iBqi puB v.ju^p!.\o puu 
issue the requisition tomorrow. Sheriff 
Plumnur left F'rankfort at n(K)n and 
will return tomorrow, but it is not e.\- 
pected that .Ia(dtson and Walling wdl 
new be transferred until next week, as 
their lawyers will go to Governor 
Bushnell to contest the retjuisition. 



I..ouisville. Ky.. I'eli. 14.— A si.-eial to the 
I'ost from Frankfort says: The iwenty- 
lirst senatorial ballot resulted: Hunter. 63; 
!'d.ickburn. U:.': Carlisle. .S; J. B. Holt, 1: 
'felm. 1; Bennett. 1: Cochran. 1; Bate, i: 
ii'ed. 1. The Joint assembly then ad- 
.i' ui"ned until noon tomorrow. 

The Demceratic meml-.ers of the assem- 
11. v. who have been supporting Senator i pos'tors. 
I:l,-.ekl-.urn in the senatorir.l light, hove ' 
signed a petition requesting Sccrciarv Ca:-- i 
l:sle lo use his influence with Mes'sis 
Welasinger. Carrdl, Speight, \iok-tie au'i 
W; Iker in a.i endeavor to get them f^ vote 
f, r Blackburn as he Is the Democrratii. 
n.)minee. The petition will in all prcbabilitv 
b- forwarded to the secreti.rv lodav. 



rHiC.\GO at>LD .MOVEMKNT. 

Chicago. Feb. 14.— The gold reserve in 
the Chicago sub-treasury has been in- 
cre.ised nearly a million dollars during 
the past week, the loci! purchasers of the 
new (bond issue depositing their .aold for 
a certific.ita to send to Washington. "I 
do n jt know the exact amount of bonds 
purchased by (/h'c.igo people r.nd 
banks." said Cashier Piatt. "But so far 
as 1 can learn from the depositors. Ciii- 
caigo is not buying the bonds on the in- 
stallment; pl.iii. .AM the gold so far de- 
posited with us ha.s! been for the fub 
number of bonds i)urch.)se<] by tiie de- 



i CRIPPLE CREEK. 

j TO THE GOLD FIELDS. 

No gold mines of the fabulous wealth 
i of recent Cripple Creek discoveries ever 
! before known. Hundreds aie making for- 
i tunes. The St. Paul & Duluth railroad i? 
: doing a land offlce business— ticketing 
j through via most direct, quickest and 
; best lines. For lowest rates and particu- 
, lars call at city ticket oflice, 401 West 
; Superior street, corner Palladio building. 

F. B. Ross. 
_No£^._Pass. Agt. 

NOTICE OF -VlORTCJACi: ^.\\A-:~ 

Whereas, default has been made in the 
conditions of a cert:iin mortgage executed 
and delivered liy Henrv C. Nelsjti (unmar- 
ried) morlgago:-. t.> .VaUianiel .1. Cpham. 
mortgagee, dated .May i:;th. 1S92. and re- 
corded in the register of deed's ofllce, for 
j St. Louis county. Minnesotu. on .May Kith 
j WXi. at eight (Si o'clock a. m., in Book one 
hundred three (103) of mortgage.', on page 
I live (.')). which mortgage was assigned by 
the said Nathaniel .1. rphani t.) .Anna .\!. 
Piatt. b.\- an instrunn'iit <;f assignment 
dated .May ISlh. ISiiL', and recorded in Ih-. 
register of deed's ii(hc> for St. Louis coun- 
ty, Minnesota, 0.1 .May l!nh. 1,SK'. at eight 

,,,,.,,.„,. , e*) o'clock a. m., in Bock ninety-seven (UTi 

KKNTl CK\ BANK .\SSKINS. 'of mortgages, en page one hundred sixiv- 

Louisville. Ky.. Feb. 14. — A special ■ ''^''' (l''">>- and which mortgage was ex- 

f rem Fleminigsburg says: The Exchange '""''''^ ,'^-^' '"' asroemeiu in writing be- 

h^n' ^!Jr{^ ^''^-; *,PV-'^"1|-r;;i..lS^^':l;!.l^lh:V ^Ii/',VJn,^t"'i^" N,:]^ 
„ M . L;^ y ".li!?' *^' '""• "^''^ ''"•^ ( i-on, mortgagor, dated April SOth, IW.-., and 
Robert Souney. The estimated lia'bili- 1 recorded in the register of <leed's ofliee fcr 
t'es are $70,000. with a.s.setsi of o\ er $l(Kl.- | St. Lruis county. .Minnesota, on February 
000. The i)ank will more than pav out. ' '■'"'• "*'"'• '■' •>:''* o'clock p. m.. in Book 
.Mr. Wilson, the ju-esident. has been in ! "'^ of agreements. 0:1 page 360, suchdefauH 

1 (■•";isistinK ui the noii-r>ayment of the semi- 



COLORADO GOLD TRAIN. 

En Route to New York Mining 
Exchange Opening. 

Denver,. Fel). 14.— Th? gold train left fc" 
.N'ew York this morning via the Cnicn Pa- 
cihc, Denver and Gulf railroad and th.' 
.•<eal:o:.rd air lin >. Tliere are 1ii3 member.-: 
in the party, who are eseorting 1. B. Por- 
ter, president of the New York .Mining ex- 
chonge to that city. 

The bullion car carries the linest collec- 
tion of gold ores , ver mined in i',dorado. 
Tlie New York .Mi:iing exchange will 1 ■ 
f .i-mally opened < n .M.: nday, but no .stocks 
will be called until Tu -sday when the Colo- 
rado eX'L'ursionists arrive. 



the banking business since ISH" and is a 
man gnatly esteemed iby all. Slow col- 
lections is the cause of the .assignment. 



A MCRDKUorS bfr<;lar. 
Dallas. Tex.. IN'b. 1 1.— .\ negro burglar, 
or a white man blackened up. entered the 
house of .leffi'rson Smith on East Cf>ni- 
merce street at mi<ltdght la.st night. Smith 
graiM'le<l -with him and was stabbed in the 
back three limes, and is believed to he 
fatally injured. Ills wife lrie<l lo assist 
him and the assas.sin crushed her skull 
with a blow from a nax. She is ime<)n- 
sclous and cannot recover. 



BOTTLLXG WORKS N TFIOCBLE. 
Chlca;?o. Fe-'o. 14.— An application for ; 
r?c.iver for th- Consolidated Bottling iind "si;; ' dli-s' l^;vi;ribvda.v" uie "whnb: 
! oinpany. Chicago, was filUd in the su- , princii)al sum secured by said mortgage 
pi r;(U' court today. Tiie bill, which was 



aiuuii'.l instr.llmcnt of interest upon said 
mortgage debt whicli became due Novem- 
ber 1st. ISH.",. jimninting to the sutu of .sixtv 
($«(>.<Ki) dellars, by reason of whi'-h default, 
the said assignee of said m M'tgagc. has 
elected to exercis,- the option to her given 
by the terms of s.";i<l mortgage Ijy deeiariii 



mort«:age sale- 

Default having: been made in the pav- 
ment of the sum of $1222.0(t which is dCit- 
and claimed to be due on a certain mort- 
gage duly exei'Uted and ilelivered by Jacob 
U. Haab. mortgagor, to D. P. Redding 
mortgagee, bearing dale the ii'nd dav of 
-April. l.s9i». and duly recrded In the" of- 
!lce of the register of dee<ls in and for the 
county of St. Louis and state of Minne- 
sota, on the (ith day of May. A. IJ. 11»0. at. 
.S.30 o clock a. m. in Book 4J of mortg^ages 
on page 4."i:{, wduch said mortgage wa^^ 
thereafter on the 3<>th ilay of April. 18!«U. 
for a valuable consideration, by an in- 
sirumeni in writing, dulv a.ssigned bv 
said D. P. Redding to Mark D. Wilber. 
which in.<trnnient of assigtiment was on 
the L'oth day of Januar'-. Pfi*l. at 10:3a 
o'clock a. tn.. liul.v recordeil isi the of- 
fice of the register of deeds in and for 
St. Louis County. Miimes<iia, in Book 7:; 
of mortgages on page ■z''<. and no actioii 
or proceeding at law or otherwise having 
been instituted lo recover ihe debt se- 
cured by said mortgage, or any part 
j thereof; and 

Whereas, said mortgagor has failed to 
pa.v the taxes and aseses.^ments on said 
JTiortgaged premises for the vears !«<!. 
lNi*2. 1S93. 1S94 and IxtC. which taxes and 
a.ssessments became (lelinquent prior to 
January, 3<ith. 389C: and 

Whereas said delin<ju«"ni taxes and as- 
sessments, together with the Interest and 
penalties thereon amounting in the aggre 
gale to the sum of $41!*.^!^ were paid bv 
the mortgagee on the .stith day of Janu- 
ary, is**!'., and by the terms and conditions 
of said mortgage became a pari of the 
debt secured thereby an<l became due and 
I)ayable inunediately from said mor*- 
gagor. with interest thereon at the rate 
of s per eerit j),.i aiu'iUin from dale of 
pa>nient : and 

Whoitas by the terms of said mortgage 
said mortgagor was required to ke-'p the 
preiiiisejj hereinafter deserihed Insure*! for 
the benelil of the mortgagee herein and 
he failed and neglectcil to keep the same .«<> 
insured as stipulated in said morigage 
and said mortgagee has uaid out the fur- 
ther sum of $11. ."lO for such insurance. 

Now. therefore, notice is hereb.v given, 
that by virtue of the power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage and pursuant to 
the statute in such ca.^e maiie and pro- 
videii, the .said mortgage will be fore- 
closed and the premises descriN'd in an<l 
covered by said mortgage, namely: AH 
that tra(t or parcel of land lying and 
being in the count.v of St. Louis and state 
of Minnesota, describt-d as follows. 10- 
wit : 

Lot eight (S). in block two hundred au'l 
lunety v£M)) on tlie plat of West Duluth. 
Fotirth Division, at'cording to the record 
of said plat in the offlce of the register 
of deetls for said coimty of St. Ixiuis. 
with Ihe liereditaments and appurte- 
nances will be s<dd at )>ublic auction t<» 
the highest bidder, for cash, to pay said 
debt with interest, taxes, assessments 
and insurance on said premises and the 
further surA of fifty dollars attorneys' 
f'-es. as stiv>ulated in and by said mort- 
gage in case of foreclosure ant' the dis- 
iiursements .allowed b\- law. wdiich sab- 
will !'e made by the sherifT of Si. Louis 
Ciiiiniy at the front iloor of the court 
house in the city of Duluth. count.v of 
Si. Louis ami state of Minnesota, on Sat- 
ur.lay. the I4th day of .March. A. D. ISS*;. 
(A W o'clock in the forenoon of that day. 
subject to redemi)tion at any time within 
one year, as provided b>- law. 
Jamtarv. 31, ISHti. 

MARK D. WILBER. 
.\ssigne<- of Mortgage. 
SCll.MIDT. REY.NOLDS A MITCHELL. 
Atorne\s of .\signee of Mortgage. • 
tl03-(?ii4-(;ii.'i Torrey Block. 
Duluth. Minn. 
.Ian-.'^l-Keb-:-t4-21-l'<-March-«. 



tilled by Cortielius Ryan and L. H. Si.ss, 
stockholders, chaige.sX mismanagement 
on tile part of President Lomax. .Vn- 
swers. on the p;irt of Lomax aiul the 
companj- were also tik-d. The assets are 
estimated at $1.')0.»00. 



@tiGura 

Skin 

Remedies 
Are Pure 
Sweet Gentle 
And Most 
Economical 

i;ec«i!r« to «p<!rillly effective. Sold throughout the 
worl;!. R.-;'.:r*i ievaU F».t;o-9 NswBESY 5 t<ov», 1, 
Ki:i« £<iirard-«t., ].cndca. I'ottbr Ssra ft CnsK. 
CoBi ., t'olc Pn;i:i., lie ton, U. 8 A. 



TRAFFIC ASSOCIATION C.\SE. 
.\ew York, Feb. 14.— Judge Lacomiie. 
in the United States circuit C'urt. this 
alternoon. adjourned the hearing i»pon 
ihe application for an injunciion restrain- 
ing the Joint Traflic association from 
oper.itin,g uiuler its a.greemeni until 
.March 6. it will then ci>me up before 
Ju'lge Whteier. This action was taken 
after An agivement bad been arrived at 
io'tvveen I'nited States District .Attorney 
.McFar!ane and James C. Carter, for the 
I'nited St.ites. 



A Delightful Affair. 

.\ deligiiliid alTaii \\ as the ball given 
bv the .Judith .dontefiore Benevcd -nt 
sf.i let.v at Odd Felhnvs' hall last ev»-n- 
ing. It \\as th-^ first of the si'u.son. ami 
if those that it is to be hoped will fid- 
low* at all approa(di last nighl's event, 
the verb's wdl be ineiiiorable in Duluth 
social annals. f)ld St. X'alentine a\ as 
usheied in by a merry crowil dancing 
to sui)erh music. 

The iHdies served rcfreshnu'iils und 
(he <lireetioii of .Mrs. F 

pi -Sidi'llt of the Soe|ely. Till- foceptioii 

eoiiiniilleo consisted of Mesdtlitii'.s .\. 
<:inf;old. .\. I,i\ick. \>.. Aileson ami \V. 
I ;n|iir.«ein. Mrcjrs H. Cohon. 11. Kapio 
atid II. Yn.=?er<»\vll.-!: hail chaiT;! of tlir 
floor. 



with all accrued interest thereon, to he now 
due anfl pay.ible. .nnd, 

Whereas, there Is therefore claimed to 
be due and there is actually duo upon saiil 
mortgage debt at the date of this notic'\ 
the sum c,f one thousand live himdnMi 
ninety-live and Wt.piu ($ir>»5.6;0 dollars prin- 
cipal ;;n<l interest, and. 

Whereas, said mortgage contains a power 
( f sale which has become operative by 
reason cf the default aljove mentioned anil 
no action or proeeoditig at law or other- 
wise having been instituted to recover the 
s.iid debt secured by said mortgage, or anv 
ran thereof. 

Now therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue o( said iiower of .sale con- 
tained in said moilgaife and pur.siiant to 
the statutes in such case made :^nd provid- 
ed, said mortgage will be foreclosed by thr- 
sale of the premises described therein,' \\7.: 
.Ml those tracts or parcids of land, lyiim 
and b!>ing in th*- County "f St. Louis atiu 
slate of Minnesota. <l<s,riled as follows. to-- 
wit: I..ots numb M-ed one himdred and 
Hft.v-eighl (l."iS) .and one hundred .ond sixty 
H'W. in block muubeied t hirt.v-siven CtT). 
Duluth Proper. Third Division, acconiing 
ill the recordi-d plat thereof, now on liie 
in the ofllce of the register cf deeds. In and 
fir said canity ami state, which said 
premisi'S, with 111" hereditaments and ap- 
purteiances, will b • sohl at iHiblic auetie.i. 
to the higlirst bidder for cash, to pa\ s,,id 
del;i and interest, and laxes. (if anv). on 
said premises and seveniy-tive ($T.").(ki) dol- 
lars ;:ttoriie>'s f^-es as stipulated In and 
by said mortgage in case of foreclosure. 
;!nd the disbursements allowed bv law, by 
'he sheriff '^f said St. Louis county, at the 
fi-ont lioor <,f iho court house, in" the citv 




My mama us^cl Wool S*wp! ' 1 "ish niuii« n,vi< 

// \^OLEXSyf\\\noX shrink li 

WOOL SOAP 

is used in the laundry 

Wool Soap i&deUoatoand rcfrestiinc for bath iio.*- 
foses. Tb« bcf t clcaniier /{» n bur itt \)<mr iloUrt 

Rjiworth, Scbodde k. Co.. Makers. Cbicaco 

:i Cliatham St . Boston. I. l/poDiiril Si, 
Now Yoik. 

For sale by Suffel & Co. 



Contract Work. 



.\re you a bargain hunter? Tlicn .i?eV 
tho best .it the lowist prirc. Tlie Evening 
Herald at 10 cents a week by carrier is 
the article you want. 



jvibmetilu iiiiiliT I ''""• •""".• '■' "e V.UIII1 iiiiurn-. Ill iiic cny 

shnu-n s under .^j. i,uluth. in said counlv and slate, nii 
Abtahains on. i pi^.v^dty xhc Mist dav of .March \ D 

""' '"■■— l>iW. at leu (|i») '.-, I,,,.)^ ;,. ,„. cf ||,;,( ,|..:v. 

sul».te-( (,> re.(jj.iipii,.n ••>( anv liine within 
' tie vrar fron< Uie dale « f xile .»;; provid' d 
for bv law. 
Dat-d rfbruar.v IStli. IS.% 

ANNA M. PL ATT, 

.VsLltnee o! Afcrtgasei 

10W\'K s. 'J.AV!-.. 



.Attovr.&Hi !or AsElifnee cf Mortgage, 
103-1?« Dtduth Trust Cc. Eld'g. 



Feb-14-21-28-March-6-lS-20-27, 



D'i'.uth, Minn. 



Bids will be receivoil by the l.naril of 
i><luoation of the city of Duluth. at their of- 
tice. Central High School liuildln.g. up to 
7 ;S(i o'clock p. 111.. l>'eb. b"iih. for the ertf- 
tion of a ventilating plant in the Lincoln 
school buililitig. according to plans atid 
speclllcatlons furidshed by H. W. pear 
son. 

Plans and specitlcations may lie ob- 
tained at the omce of the board of educa- 
tion. 

ICach bid must be nccompaniod by u <ei - 
Idled ehesk paynhlc lo Ihe order of F. W. 
Paino. trea.siirer, hi Ihe sntti of >|il»niii. 
said check III be forfeited by the .succe';'; 
fill bnldrr ill •■,\.-f lie rcfii.-.c; lo rider Into 
I nuttaef aiiit fMiiitsb salpsfaefory I.H>iid 
wKliiii !') da>r. aftri- awtird. 

The boHid of edueatto'! ••es«-.rvfa the 
right to reject any or ?.!! bids. 

By order of the commlttef on buildlnj^«. 
and trounc?? 

H T^-. PEARS !)N 
Clerk 



I 



I 



W W K wjyf iXi M ii 



—ail *WWlM»'liH'lfei»»CMMM 



% . 

3.. ..^» » i-mf I « ii j n» <ijMjj «ii i^ii w iii M ill ■gggg'^ 
** i M i ii ii i II >ii i ui l M iMii iM ' ,^ *'' 1 t f t o ^ mi M a^mmm^ 



TUK nr-T.r-Tn EVEXIXC! nEKAT.l): FRTDAV. rEKlirARV u. mcu 



JIIIIIIOlMiK 






-.^lt*Jt^t^g^. 



%3 



^i^^aif^B^: 



Don't Put Off Coming 



♦♦♦♦^ ♦ »♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦» ♦-♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

,,,„,„,,„„ „„„„„„„„, ,„.„iiiii>>iii»iiMrtiiiiiMiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiMiiiiiiniuiiiMitiiiiiti inimiiiiiumMiiiiim imiiiii iiiiii HiiiiHiniiiiii,i„„|||iiiiiii imiii. ^ 

♦ 
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♦ 

AN HOUR LONGER. I ♦ 

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ox TUK BUSIEST COHXEli. 



Make Tomorrow, 
Saturday, the Day. 

■' ■ — cone IN THE HORNING. 

A Dollar Goes Twice as Far as Usual ! 



♦ 

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This Great Offering: of Good Clothing 
for Less Than HALF PRICE 




Is such a success that you hnvc no precedent to measure it by. It surpasses any olTering that has been made 
anywhero— by anybody. 

Just Think of the Free and Unrestricted Choice of 






15 Hen's Finest Tailor Made Suits, 479 Stylish Overcoats 

and Warm Ul*>ters tog^^*^^'* ^ 'th large quantities of our beautiful 

Boys' and Children's Overcoats, Suits, Pants and Separate 
Trousers for Men being offered to you for less than 

ONE-HALF THE REGULAR PRICE. 




That's less than the g^oods would cost in any market in the world. That's much less than it costs us to make tbem. 
Every g^arment has our careful inspection and our g-uarantee g-ocs with it. 

AH our regular full lines of 

Men's Overcoats, Ulsters and Caps, 

Bovs' and Children's Overcoats, Ulsters and 

Reefers will sell tomorrow, Saturday, At Exactly..... 



♦ 

♦ 
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♦ 
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♦ 
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THE Sit 



Bids For Howard & Haynic's 

Stock Were Opened This 

Morning. 



♦ 
♦ 
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♦ 
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♦ 

♦ 

♦ 
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♦ 

♦ 
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♦ 

^^ nillllllllltll<>IIIIIIIIMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII>IMIIII>IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIItlllllllllllllllllinillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII>llli:illllMIIIIIM ^^ 

♦♦♦♦^^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^ 



Many Local and Outside 

Men Made Offers For 

the Goods. 

John A. Storm Was the 

Hijihest Bidder, Amount 

$22,050. 



Gronseth 
& Olsen, 

CASH GROCERS, ' 

401 4U3 fcA&T FOURTH S1REET. 
TELEPHONE 292. Estiblished 1887. 

Saturday Offerings. 

strictly Fresh Eggs, per dozen 15c 

Lemons, fancy, per doz 15c 

Seedlinjj Oranges, per box 811.85 

Seedling Oranges, per doz lOc 

Secdlinr{ Oranj^es, 3 dcz for iJ5c 

Navel (Granges, very best, any size, 

per box 82.90 

1 lananas, fancy, per doz i5c 

linterpriae Corn, per can 7c 

Dairy Hiitter, special make, per lb Ibc 
Sweet Roll lialler, per lb 10c. 12 'jC. 15c 

Cotosuet, vlb pail 23c 

Cotosuet, 5 lb pail 42c 

Jrlly, per pail 29o 







♦ 
♦ 
♦ 



Your Money Back if You Are Not Here Than Pleased With Your Purchase. 

No Extra Charge for Alterations That Are Nt cessary. 



♦ 






ROWS & CO. 



♦ 



^!iniM::::iii]niiin:iiiiiiiHiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini!Hiiniiiiiiniiiiii!iiiiniiiiiiiiiitiiiinij± 

Ikilgore & siewertJ 



PERSONAL. 



Under 5t. Louis Hotel. 



I Here'5 a Big Cut on 



The very 
best that 
are made. 



Night Shirts, | 

Silk Umbrellas, Canes I 

"l Derby Hats, 

\ Underwear, 



Except Dunlap 
and Stetson. 



Odd Garments. 



I Half Price 



To 



close 
them 



out. = 



It pays to take advantage of 
OUR REMOVAL SALE. 



I RcdiictJons are for Cash. KILQORE & SIEWERT. | 

TiiniiiiiiH!iininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiinii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitnitiiinii)>iiiii!iiiiiiiiisii!ii]!iniiii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiii7 



CITY BRIEFS. 



I out one name in the morning session 
and It the afternoon th'?y sert valen- 
I tints to the party whosj name they hail 
d:"awn. 
F. L. ilcClellan this afterno.m filed 
applieation for tho appointment of 
ix receiver for Legsett & Chipman. 



t!u!lom, dentist, Palladio. Phone No. 9, 

Smoke Kadion cigar. W. A. Foote. , 

Ur. H. E. WV-ljjfter has removed to 2Hi | 
l'i"ovid"n(i' building. 

Th" board of f-ducatijn will hold a 
;• ;^ular meet.ng tomo^^^vv evening, .it 

-.vhioh tir7i^' wi; be It-; in- contraets fnr ■ . , , , , , , . 

the r-ontemplate'l impravements in the -Vt the meeting of the Duluth-Superior 
Lincoln school huilding. whieh consi.st In ! Merchant T.iilors' fxchange on Wednes- 
t.ilv'ng out the drv c!..se:s at present In ^■^y evening: the secretary was instructed 

to address a letter ot condolence to J. H. 



Letter of Condolence. 



Line, who recently sustained th..' loss of 
his wife through typhoid fever, and Ihf 



ii'^e and .suostltut'ng flush closets there- 
t.ir. and incre.ising th.- fresh air supply. 

The ca.«e against <;eorge Reamer, who „,,,,, 
t.ck p.irt in the scrap near Schuman's I f"i">w:ng has been sent mm: 
haJl last Satuiday night, was dismissed ■•'■ ^\,^-^^^- ^""^•f,^"^ ''^ R."'"i^"^":. 
in the municipal court this morning for ^' ' * -t*"!' --• 



Chief Black is afflicted with sciatica, 
according to Dr. Routh. the result , of his 
ride h.imeNvith wot clothes after the flrf 
in Lakeside- on Tuesd.iy last. The chief 
!s in considerable pain today, and will 
!)e confined to bed for several days. 

.Ma -f Hid StHCy 3id William BlodgetL. 
• f Bvston, were at the Soaldii-.g last 
•v 'nlpg. 

T. R. Foley, of Aitkii\ is in the city 
today. 

M •. and Mrs. D. F. C. Wo>jd, wf Iron 
RiVL'.-, Wis., are at th,- St. Louis. 

L. G. Mason, of Muskegon, Mich., ir in 
thi- city today. 

F ancis B. Kellogg, the St. Paul at- 
torney, was in the city last evening. 

P. S. Kavanaugh, E. A. y>-'Ung, Sher- 
man Fi. ch and \V. A. Maher c.ime u:< 
f ■> -m St. Paul last i.veni.-;g to atti.nd the 
Howard & Haynie sale today. 

R-'gii^ter .\. J. Taylo;-. cf the la:id of- 
fice, is visiting in Minneapolis. 

VV. J. McCabe. of Grafton. N. L\. is in 
th? city. 

Gen;-al Passcng.r -Agent P'. 1. Whit- 
ney, of th.' (ireat Northc:n railway, is 
in thc" city. 

Ca .it. McDougall is back f:om N w 
York. He arrived thi.^ m'-rniig. 

L. J. M .rritt left f jr the East trnlay. 

W. S. M->o:-e left t':>day for Pasadena. 
Cal. 

F. R. C''ke. fr ight agent of the 
Nashville, Chattanoc^ga & St. Louis rail- 
way, went t'< Chicago today. 

Dr. M. B. CuHom started for New York 
this afternoon. 

W. A. 'McLeod. of Minneapolis, is in 
the city todiy. 

Mrs. E. M. Aikeii a"d childr3n left to- 
day r r Rockfo-d. 111., accompanied by 
ho.' br 'ther C. A. Bu-gcss. 

P^ugene G. Hay. of iM'.nneapolis. was at 
the Spalding today. 

.•\rthur W. K. Whitely. who is in 
•harge of o.{>eiations on th? KeUy-Moslur 
property in tiie Seine region, is in the 
city. 

N. M. Thomas, of Koochiching, i.s at 
the St. Louis. 



DID BUSINESS HERE. 

interesting Suit Begun 3y 
W. 0. Dodge & Co. 



CRIPPLE CREEK. 



TO TIIE GOLD FIELDS. 



laok of prosecution. 

Human ' Officer He.ny Haskins ao- 

•. u.c:.* that -tarly all f the lastjs 

r the city will reach in th'ir chu cWes 

Su iday (1 humane subj-cts. This is 

d j^e at least -joce a year. 1 

F. R. F; ward & Co. have ^'urchased 
r!i" hardwa.'^ busi:i2.«s of the West End 
iiardware company, at 181.3 We'St Su- 
; '-i-r str-'^t. and will continue to d • 
busiiiAsa at tho ovsent staad until 
March 1. On that day they will mov.? in- 
t • their now .^-tore. 

Th^ sixth an- ual ball of tho Butchers' 
u :icn will be given this evening at Odd 
Fell ws hall < n Lake avenue north, and 
the members of the inion antiidrial ■ .1 
v ry oloasant tim". They will rir.>vi«l ■ 
line music ai^d do all they can f')." ilv 
• Die. taJnm oit of their guests. 

.V ba.ske; .H<X'ial was given last evening 
by the yourg ladies >f St. Anthony's 
German Cath.-lie church, in the ba-^e- 
ment of the church. It was a very 
happy affai/. 

Kishoo Fi.wl-r will deliver his mast *r- 
■> lee'u e. "Mu.-cle v?. Bi"ai.~.s," at th 
Lyceum. Thur.-'day .v ning. March .". 

pjSt'-r'n Laison will hav^^' his brai 1 a ;d 
mental capacity examined befo.e Judg 
Aye/ tomoriw afternoon, someon ■ hav- 
i ig alleged him to be insar'^'. 

.\ marriag • licen.»'» has been i.«sued to 
.1 'hn Put.vika and Powlina Kord.i- 
ska. 

Thf smalle • <-hiid.en iti the .Jackson 
school celeb'^tffl St. V'lilcntine's flay to- 
day in a rath-^r novel aii>l olcasing man- 
ner. E^ach child df-.osit!'d its naiiif in 



perior Merchant Tailors' exchange 
.■ny consolation cm corne to 
under so h?avy an affliction as 
yen have experi -need in the. loss of your 
dear wife it must come from a higher- 
power 'than ours, and your strong sense i 
of religion and duty f>f resignation to ' 
the will of Him who directs all things 
for our good. Oiw tenderest sympathies 
go out to you, and we sincerely hope that 
both for your lysvni and your child's sake! 
you may find comfort and consolation in 
looking forward to that blessed meeting 
fiitm which there will b." no separ.ilion. ' 
M.iy you l)e sustained in your afllictiiii I 
by the Father of all mercies, is our 
wish." 



No gold mines of the fabulous wealth 
If , of recent Ciipple Creek discoveries ever 
vou 1 before known. Hundreds are making for- 
tunes. The St. Paul & Duluth railroad is 
doing a land office business— ticketing 
through via most direct, quickest and 
best lines. For lowest rates and particu- 
lars call at city ticket office, 401 West 
Superior street, corner Palladio building. 

F. B. Ross, 
Nor. Pass. Agt. 



TMIO SATfi:i>AY CHU. 
The SaliirdiiV cluli will present llii' f"I- 
lowing program at tomorrow's mectiii;;, 
.Mrs. Klls worth Ben hum leading: 
Tofiie tor current events— "Th'> Modern 

ll'jn;e- 

Piano solo Mia.s Josephine Cany 

"(Mir Song LJirds" Mrs. McKusIek 

•■p.jrds of Pliimrige" .Mi-.s. Hat ton 

"The ('(■•^•R of Birds Agriculturally and 

the Kfffcts of Their Dpstnictioii". . . . 

.Mrs. Keyes 

"Annie Laiirif-" Saterday ('hib Quari-t 

"Audubon, His Lifr and Writings" 

.\lrs. ."^Imonds 

"The Birds of My Childhood." .Mrs. Findh y 



Basket Social. 



Important to all 
Saving HousekeepersS 



TOMORROW. 

We will sell 5000 lbs choice Salt 

Pork at, per pound 

P'inest Bat.on, per lb 

California Haras, per lb 

Good Lard, per lb 

Chirkens, per lb 

Roast Pork, per lb 

Strictly P'resh F'.ggs, per doz.. 
Best dairy Butter, per lb ... . 



7c 

9o 

80 

8c 

12 c 

80 

15o 

15o 



The Star ''f I..lberty Ladies' Orang'? 
K.«;-ociation will give a bask"t .social at 
thei • hall in the Ma.sonic T(tTiol", .Moo-' 
day cvopiiig, Feb. 17. AHim- th" soci;il, i 

tli'^io will b" an intere.-ting orogram, l-d- • •'• ?'• V\»« wifh 1.. cull yimr ■ pivinl Hit«iiii(iti 
folded slips of paopr in a box and drew J lowed by dancing. | touur gpuume «.etiijiiu HnM^age of all kiudh. 



NORTHWESTERN 
MARKET COMPANY^ 

TelpplKiiiR 339 



117 illtli AvpiHi" W. 



W. O. Dodge & Co., of Minneapolis, 
have sued the i^Iinneapolis Chamber of 
Commerce C!??.r;pg ?s«oe!ati'.'n for an 

alleged wrongful selling of certain e;)n- 
tracts f3i< the purchase of 20.">.<)00 busiiels 
.>f wheat, and ask ?50.()00 dam.age.s. This 
lirm. up tiiiquite trsr'ently. had also oeen 
doing business on the Duluth board of 
trade. On Dec. 20 last the Duluth B; ard 
t>f Trade Clearing House association 
closed out th? firm's trades. The asso- 
ciation lost nothing, but realized suffi- 
cient to pay dollar for dollar. The firm 
has done no business on the Duluth Vo vird 
since. The Duluth association is ciiifi- 
dent that there is no opportunity to bvgin 
suit here. 

It is not generally known that the 
members of the cham'ber have formeil an 
indei>endent coi-'poiMtion called the Clear- 
ing association, lor tiie purpose of clear- 
ing and adjusting daily between them- 
selves all contracts made on the open 
ooird. says the Minneapolis Jouii.al. 
These contracts are, at the end. i>f each 
session, reiported Xo the defendant ei)r- 
porations, and it assumes to carry nut. 
adjust and clear a'.l daily differences 
caused by the fluctuation of the maiUet. 

The plaintiffs allege that the defen<l:int 
hel«| itheiil co;n;traets which had ii -en 
turned over to it for adjustment for ihc 
purchase of 20r>,00() bush'.ds of wheat, and 
thit the defendant -wrogfully sold such 
contr.icts on 'Dec. 2.'?. ISlt."), and tiiat. by 
reas(;n of the lo.ss i>f the contracts and 
the injury to plainiiffs credit, they ii,;v( 
sustaimd jriO.ooo d im.ige. 

The contracts, for the purchase of .\'.». 
1 Northern wheat to be delivered in LMay. 
1S<J6. were turned o\er to the defunct 
association to be kept together with any 
iirofit which might result from the daily 
fluctuations in the price of wheat, !'^)r 
this service a valuable consideration was 
[laid. Dec. 3n. 18i>.'>. a dem.uid was made 
on th(« defend::nl f.-r the $456.25 pr ifits 
which had aecumulated. It was on this 
date the alleged wrongful conversion was 
made and th*- wheat sold in four lot.s at 
prices varyi!;g from 5;5V4 to 5:?V2 cetns. A 
demand was made for the reinstatement 
of the contracts or the payment of the 
d;ff(^rence in money between the day of 
demand, and "the inice described in the 
contracts and th«- price for which the 
defendant wi\)gfuliy sold the same, 
amounting to $17.«2.'>." This difference is 
placed at $25.<)(K) liy the plaintiff, the in- 
jury I0 their credit and business being 
placed at, a like sum. 

The peculiar puri>o.'-;e hn- which the de- 
lemlant eorpoi-atien is formed, and the 
lelation existing between the plaintiffs 
and the flefend:int m:ikes the ca.se a novel 
en-. aJid its (Inal disposilioii will be 
watched with iiilerest. especially by 
whe.it deali'rs. 



in response to an order from the di.-- 
trict court, Monroe Nichols, assignee f/ 
Howard & Hay de, this morning cr>n- 
ducted a sal- .;f th • Howard & Hayr.ie 
stuck and fixtures at 10 o'clock. 
The order of the court wa- 

irisued Jan. 30, and the sale was called 
for this morning, directi;.g sealed bids 
r r sti-ck. fixtures and leases in g:'0i'5. 
Uefore the hour arrived a little knot > f 
'rospcctive purchasers we;e gathered 

in the store, together with Monro 
Nichols, the assignee. E. C. H<Avard, J. 
I i<:. Haynie, John G. Howard and W. N. 
r; arer, the attorney for the a.'^slgnce. 

The inte;-est was as deep though th 
rush was not st great as during th 
half-p.ice sale conducted just prior t 
th • assigom. ":t. when th ' store was 
tilled with a flghtirig. struggling mass 
■f womeo. with a sprinkling cf uncom- 
fortable looking men. all lookirg f r 
barbalns, of which the"- were plent\. 
The stock was then tumbled a:id dis- 
ir:-anged, and now it is ca.efully ar- 
ranged a.-d arrayed uoon the shelves i : 
a neat, orderly manner. 

Promptly at 10 o'clreck Mr. Nichols 
notified all v.h) had rot ^-ut in bids to 
do .so at ore. Two sealed bids came in 
resrronse to thc call, and the number ot 
t)ids thtn was ekver. There we.e bid- 
ders from St. Pau!. Minneanolls, New 
York, Duluth. Reedsbu.g, Wis., and 
>the:- places, and as Assignee Nichol.^ 
rrepared to jpeh the Vjids they ail gath- 
ered about t -> hear th:m. 
The geods offered com.jrised the stock 
•f merchandise, a horse and dclive.y 
wagon and the store flxtu 'es. all tho a^^- 
:• 'ts except the accounts and bills re- 
e ivable. The invoice value of the stock 
was $:M.207, the horse aod wagon JlOii, 
and the store fixture.- $500. The ae- 
eounts are estimated at $4974.07. 
THE SEVERAL BIDS. 
Th' bids in the o"der of their size were 
as follows: John A. St -m $22,0.50 f..r 
the stock, leases and fixtures; Max Low- 
■ntha!. New York. $20,100 f r the stock, 
fixtures and leases; H. W. Rh'dei:. $!!<.- 
7.50 for- the stock, fixture? a-.d leasoo 
D. M. Hodge, $17..550 for the stock, fix- 
ture.- i- A lia.sea; I. Freimuth, Duluth. 
48»,2 cents or the dolla- fo.- the stock. 
1t500 f-" the fixtures ard $.50 for the ho's • 
and wago-., amounting i i ali to J>17.- 
140,40; Webb & Schwek s, Reedsbu-g. 
Wis.. $17.:j;55.25 f:^r th-- stock, fixtur s 
a-^d ho .-^e and wagon; John G. Howard. 
Duluth, $16..500 for the stcck. fixtu">s ar.d 
' aseg; P. T. Cavana.ugh. St. Paul. $15.- 
000 fnr th" st'Ck and fixtures; C. W. 
Klst.n. Duluth, $1.'?.14S.66 for rtock. fix- 
tu e? ard he se ar^d wag -^; D. A.Y^ung. 
•.^••reserting Finch, Van Slyke. Y. u' g & 
Co., St. Paul. $12.S00 f-^r the stock: Vath 
& Miller-. Minneapolis. $11,6.50 for th • 
stock aid fixtures; W. B. Phel;?. $50 
for the horse and wog n. 

None of th • four highest bidder's were 
••resent at the sale, and none of those 
who were present knew whom they 
ren-eser.ted. For- th? stock, fixtures a'ni 
If-ases, John A. Stor-ms' bid '^f :?22.05O 
was the high -St. and f-^r the h-rse and 
wagon I. F-iiinuth a -d W. B. Phel's 
were tied at $50. 

The bidders wore instructed to d - 
nosit cer-tifled checks for 10 oer cent .f 
their bids with Assign?" Nichols this 
after;?r.on. and th^ identity of the suc- 
cessful bidder was left a myste.y until 
then. 

STORM DID NOT APPEAR. 
T'p to .1 o'(d(K'k only two cert Hied 
checks have lieen turned into Assignee 
Nichols and the mystery was as .deep 
as ever. The checks handed in were for 
D. M. Hodg<>. whose bid was fourth, 
and I. Freimuth. whose bid was next. 
Hodge was represented by W. U. 
Phelps, and he himself kept in the 
Itaekground for reasons of his o\\ n. 
His I>iu was the highest up to ;{ o'tdock. 
unless some of the thn>e unknowns. 
Storm. Lowenthal or Koodes, should 
apitear later. At :> o'clock Mr. Nichols 
left the store, remarkin.g that if the un- 
knowns uere coming they had had 
time to do so. 

Wrecker .Shelley, representing H. 1!. 
ClaHlin & Co.. of New York. had 
looked over the stT>ck, and it was ex- 
pected that he would bid. No bi<l ai>- 
peared fmiii him. but it was said th.it 
I. p-reinnith's i>iil was for him. 

The awards will probably not '«e 
known before tomorrow. 



Jelly, per lb 3c 

Navy Beans, (anoy, per lb 2'-C 

Yellow Peas, per lb 2'-C 

(ireen Teas, ptr lb 2'-0 

White Lilv Buckwheat, r2 lbs for 25o 

Cape Cod Cranberrie.-, 3 qts for.. 25c 

Tea Du.st, 3 lbs for 25c 

Dry and Pickled fork, per lb 7c 

Tapioca. Sago and Rice, 6 lbs tor 25c 

Faultless Corn Starch, (> pkgs for 25c 
White Lily Soap, laundry size, 

5 bars for 25c 

Van Camp Boston Baked Beans, 

in tomato sauce, j lb cans 15o 

Van Camp Boston i>aked Beans, 

in tomato sauce, 2 ib cans 12c 

French Mustard, per bottle 5c 

Pearl Barley, 8 lbs for 25c 

Half Price. 

Van Camp home-made Catsup, 

20c bottle for lOc 

Hamburg Stringlcss Beans, 

1 8c can for 9c 

Monarch Red Raspberries, 30c 

cans for 15c 

Plat's Red Raspberries. 30c cans 

for 15c 

Webb's Peifcction Starch, 

IOC pkg for 3c 

"Sunlight" Soipsione, loc pkg for 5c 

Quail brand Oatmeal, ijcpkjjfor 7'-C 

Prussian Dales, worth loc per lb, 5c 
Jelly in glasses, Scot's htylc, 

worth 20C, for lOc 



LIVE AND 
INTERESTING 

Bargains 
For Tomorrow 

Our Great Sale 
of Ladies' 
Fine Shoes 

I las captured all that appre- 
ciate real and i.itrinsic val- 
ues. T^et it not escape 3'ou 
that the finest hand turn 
Ladies' Shoes ever placed 
on the market to sell at 
$4, are now selling here at 




We bought 250 pairs of them 
at a great reduction and are 
giving our patrons the bene- 
fit of our purchase. 

Remember that these Shoes 
are upto date in style and 
finish and guaranteed to give 
satisfaction to the "wearer. 



Every-day Bargains. 

"Viking Pride" Flour, (>S ib sack $1.60 
"Viking Pride" Fiour. 49-lb sack gOc 

"\iking" Soap, 8 bars tor 25c 

Apples, 31b can for 10:; 3 cans for 25c 
l-'ineapples, grated, 3 lb caus for 12 '-C 
OUR CELEBRATED VIKtNG PRIDE 
FLOUR has wou a reputatiou all over the city 
atid wliennver it is iiitrodnced it will stay. W.i 
have recoivod ;k)0 bftrrr-l- the last two wct-ks 
which we bouRht bi>fore the advance, and we 
arogiviLgonr customers tlio benefit fur a fe's? 
days more. Kvcr; sacii warranted to Rive satis- 
faction. 

NOTE. 

Woodland delivery Wednesday at 7 a. 
m. sharp. 

Lakeside, Tuesdays and Fridays at 1 
p. m. sharp. 

GRONSETH & OLSEiV 



The Opening Service. 

Tile Swcdi.sh .Mi.-ismn l^iUlni ,in 
chur.di, at th.- West I'nd. has cfmiid.d- 
I'd its cxteiisivf imp''<^'^<'"'eiits. The 
-laiiiiK capacity has be<'n enlarjjed to 
.0 < onimodate 10(10 people, and electric 
liKbl ha\-e li'cn added. 

Tomoi-row I'vcnins' there will be a 
.■.;ranid opioiinfj sei'Vice under the aus- 
pics of the Mlssl(»n Church Choral so- 
« iety of fifty membrrs and a < hole ■ li- 
terary and musical program will be 
Klven. Uev. Tf. W. Piiiidberff, of Min- 
neapolis, will deliver an address. 



•IVIuscle vs. Brains." 

Ithh.-. FnwI'r'.s Kr .at Ifctuiv 'Mieif 
, er.sus Ihai OS," Ly«"cum. .March ... Tick 
i;i a I Hoyce's <JrUK ^»tor^;, 

Lfunjos, guitars, nittiidoliuH. Coon's. 



Births and Deaths. 

The followinjr bhlhs w.-re ivpcirted Im 
thej he.ilth dei)artment today: To Meyr 
I. and Rose P. lOddl.'man. of .".OG Kast 
P'irst street, a daughter; K. A. and H ittie 
C. Boyd, of r.29 Kast Superior street, .i 
son: Charles and Elizabeth Alden. of 
1114 West Second street, a son; John W. 
and .Mary .1. Schultz. of 607 Kast Th lii 
street, a daughter; Charles and Hertnine 
Deyer. of 726 Kast Fifth street, a son. 

iTlie followins: deaths were reported 
today: Emma Knutson. of 11 Seventh 
avenue east and Eighth street , of 
typhoid fever: .Mary Dahl, of 260S Helm 
street, of typhoid fever: Adcdph .\nil r- 
snn. of 7:'t ('artield .n-ciuir. e' dipht hei-i 1. 



Awarded 
Highest Honors— World's Fail 

^ CREAM 

BAKING 

MOST PERFECT MADE. 



The Whist Club. 

The eighth game of liu whist series of 
the Duluth Whist elub was playetl at the 
ekil) rooms in the Torrey buHdinR la«t 
injrht. This leaves tour more R-ames t'> 
ite plaved. The prar.ie resulieil as follows: 
* .\-<>KTH AND SOUTH. 

Rov and Tinkham I'l" 

Pardee aie' DodRc 2-I2 

Kenealy and SiiellmaJi ^Jl 

Moer and Powell '-'"J 

Boyd an<i Kinshoni l'"^ 



Children's Slioes 
Tomorrow at 
Bargain Prices. 



Ladies' Underwear. 



Heavy Merino ribbed X'ests and 
Pants, cheap at 75c 
tomorrow, only. . . . 



50c 



Poteet and Mlddlecoff 

Marble a!id .Mo.-iS 

MeLachlin and C'uiiimiiiKs 

KAST AND WEST. 

Wil.soii and lleKar.it 

Smith and MeCHffert 

Buchanan .and Hamilton 

I..ardner and Culluni 

Ililton and Wray 

Torrey and Jones 

Conklins and Roiith 

White and Siirpeiu 



..i:is 
..1<s 
..1^7 



...:21 
...VII 




HOTEL OLIVER. j^V^ 

l^cst acconiinodaticfnB ou tlir Range. 
Newly furnished tliroiiahont. ("liar«es mod- 
orat" Home comfiirtB for Trfinsiouts ; witli 
good Livery iu co;;uectii'n. 

R. T. LAWRENCE. Prop. 



It*s an . . . 
Unfortunate 



FACT! 



That Teeth Must 

Sometimes be Extracted. 

The tooth ia so badly decayed that fliiini? or 
crowninir could not save it for wliicli there is ro 
otlior remedy but the forceps. We extract teptb 
and Koars^atee to ilo it without pain. Being 
better niuippod with tho very latest imi.rov 
ments there iu no argument ou this point. 

Reduction in Prices. 



DR. SGHIFFI^ARSN, 

Top Floor. Front. Woodbridge Block. 

WOOD! 

\Vehavf> nn band lOfO cords of best .luality 
Hirch and Maple \Vt>oii and wdl sell at tbe fol- 
lowing prices : 

rKK (OKI'. 

Dry l^rcli and Mnj.lo, 4 feet leuKlli $3.50 

Dry Kirch and Maple, eawed any IpiigUi $4.25 
Dry Hindi and Maple, sawed and tplit . $5.U0 
(iroen Hiicli aiid .\laplf. I fe''f lenclli $3.25 
(iriM-u Hirch acd Miiplo, sawod any 

length -..$3.75 

(oocii Hirch and Maple, unwed and split $4.50 
l<'nll niimsnn^ yrn»r.iiiOvd. 

COAL! 

\V.' also handle the l)0?t jjraileR of hard and bo 1 
COAL in the market, (iive us a trial. 

Duluth Fuel Go.^ 

220 W. 8ui>erior St., Herald Hldg 



Heavy natural wool Ladies' Vests 
and Pants, always sold ^ Cf\ 
at $1 • tomorrow at .... / 3 w 

Ladies' ribbed fme Merino Vests 
and Pants, regular $1 ^C.^ 
quality: tomorrow at • / ww 

Ladies' extra ouality Camels Hair 
Vests and Pants, regfular $1.75 
quality: tomorrow 
at ' 



$t.25 



Ladies' Hose. 

Ladies' heavy Wool Hose, 
cheap at 25c tomorrow. I Q/^ 
only lOWr 

Extra heavy Ladies' ^Vool Hose, 
cheap at 35c; 
tomorrow only 



25c 



Fine ribbed Eng-lish Cashmere 
hoso would be a bar- fZt\f^ 
g-ain at 65c; tomorrow www 

Larg-e si^je Wool Fascinators, 
rcg-ular price 75c: 4^fl/^ 

sell tomorrow at www 

Ladies' fine Cashmere Wool Mil- 
tens, regular .>5c O^/^ 
quality, tomorrow only dfaww 



Ladies' Muslin 
Nigiit Gowns. 

Ladies' Muslin Night tiowus, 
highly trimmed, tull body and 
large sleeve, cheap fl^ | f\f\ 



$1.25 



at $L.^5; tomorrow 

Ladies" Night Gowns, 
much richer trimmed and very 
highly finished. 

O ml 

cheap at $1.68; 
tomorrow only . . 

Ladies' extra quality Night 
Gowns, cheap at $2.00; 
tomorrow only Qi% y| fi 

50 dozen Ladies' White L.iwn 
Aprons, worth .>5c; ^f\f^ 
tomorrow only fc w w 



TeleplioDO IW. 



iimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiininiiiiMiiiiiiinmiiiininimii^ 

I $3000 TO LOAN. | 



MONEY HERE. 



A rurc Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free i E THE DULUTH BANKING CO., = 
from Ammonia, Alum or any othct adulterant. = tot i;i KU(»U!' miMMM.. E 

40 YEARS THE STANDARD. | TJinilllllllUillllMlltflllllllltlfif^niilliMmrilMIIWf? 



We have just received a 
shipment of about 50 La= 
dies' Cloth Capes, adapted 
for this season of the year. 
They go on sale tomorrow 
at 25 to 40 per cent below 
their former price. 



^wm ws 




> 



TWELVE PAGE5---PART ONE-Pages i to 6 



5 O'CLOCK 
EOCTION. 



DULUTH EVENING HERALD 



e 



THIRTEENTH YEAR. 



5 O'CLOCK! 
EDITION. 



! 

t 



I Low Rents, 
I Low Prices, 

It pays to buy liousefurnlsh!ngs on First Street. ^ 

Housekeepers are rapidly learning "what S 

a saving thia means. The saving of 10 per ♦ 

cent to 20 per cent is no small item and it is X 

our low rent and lar6e cash buying power • 

5 Avhich enables us to ^ive these advantages. ♦ 

* Ample capital also permits us to offer Liberal ^ 

J Terms ON OUR PARTIAL rAY:MENT P'W^- f 

♦ 

I 






February is a Price Savin ^ 
Month Here. 






.-r ^ .^^ 



X 



I FREiNCH&BASFIiTT : 

I Third Ave. West ami First St.. ^ !uth. 1 

♦ ♦♦♦♦♦»»♦ •♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦t9i^^»»»»»<»»»»»» 



diiiiiiiiiiiiiinMiirMiniiiiiiiniiiiiii!iiiiiiiniiiniiii>iiiiii!iiiiniiiiiiiiiiii:!iiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu: 

= r^; New rprighr, very handsome /J* E 

I HianOS= ----i-;;^^^^^^^^^ iP300 I 



We have ten different manufacturers' makes of Pianos 
in oiir Parlors to select frcm. includin^j the celebrated 
STEINWAY AND KNABE. 

Cash cr easy payments, a.s desired. 

\'ery sweet tone. 

All prices, from <\o to $150. 

Payments, #5.00 per month. 

Pianos and Organs for rent always on band. 



I Organs 



$50 



= Sooon.i h<K>r. PIxvDix Block. { DULU I al MUoiC CO* = 

= Foortb Av?. Weet Rcd Superior St. ) E. (i. Chai-man, Manager. S 

^llillllllllliiinilllilitili!lllllllillltllilllltIinillllllll!IIIMIIIII!!nillllllll!!t{>lllillllll|]|||IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIl| 



BLANK BOOKS AND 
OFFICE SUPPLIES. 



Chamberlain & Taylor, 

323 West Superior Street. 





. r>- our latent wick pomt 
i'.^^S 'aroer ou yonr ci)llars. 
No Ijroken etlijes; 
Oives new tiaish to old onesi 



yonr ordsrs 



one to Nambar 



YOU W5LL WANT A 




{Temple Bicycle 

**^.. j tt is much the best wheel. Come m and 
'4 'Ce the '96 models we. have on show, 
^i I rir-CATALOUUKS I 01 J THE ASKINCi. 

^ S. H, ROtHERMEL, 



307 West Michigan Street. 



♦ ♦♦•♦♦♦•♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^"^^♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦v ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦ 



J. U. TRIGG3. 



^ 



TRIGGS & HABOY, 

7 and 8 Trust Co. Bliig. ' 



N. C. UAKDY. 



X Dealers in Real Estate and Real Estate Loans. \\ 



List jonr property with as ; wt> will pay tazon, collect rents and 
protect yoar title until sold. 



♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦»»»♦♦♦♦♦< 



(♦♦♦^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^t ♦♦♦♦♦ 



/" 



•'A GOOD TALE WILL BEAR TELLING TWICE. 
USE SAPOLIO : USE 




o^2ie f. 




Jlllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllltllllllllltllllllllll'WIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItlllllllllllllllllllllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 

= L, MENDENHALL. KSTAHLISHED I860. T. W. HOOPES = 



endenhali & Hoopes. | 

= FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING. ' ^ 

I $12^500 TO LOAN^NllMPRbVED PROPERTY. \ 

?llllllllllll'll>lll:l"IIIIIMI!llllltlllllltll>IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII^IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIII|lt|||||||||||r 



HARTMAN GENERAL ELECTRIC CD. 

Offices removed ^o Rooms 4^ 5^ 6^ 
No. 216 West Superior Street . . . 



SATI'Hh.W. FKHHlAin l.', 1S!M;. 



TWO CENTS. 



Duluth Gas and Water Co 

Offices removed to 216 West Superior Street. 



,f 



you wish a perfect fitting Pattern, use the 



"BAZAR GLOVE FITTINQ." 



Wli KEEP THEM. 

Do uot fortret our oograving 
lip t4. dato. 



i A. T. ALBERTSOIM^ . 

' X^O Hotel St. Loiiio Block. 




Confirmation of His Safety 

Reported From Arch- 

an^eL 



The News Creates In- 
tense Interest in 
London. 



Views of General Greeley 
and Others in Wash- 
ington. 



London. Feb. l.j.— TIk- Riitlsli consul 
al Archangel, capital of the Ku.ssiaii 
ETovernnient of that name, telegraphy 
iMuflrmins the report that Dr. Nanwen 
is safe and returning from the North 
l)Ole. 

The news of Dr. Nansen's success has 
created intense interest In this city. 
The report received fn>m Irkutsk \va.s 
genoraly discredited at first, althouprh 
more faith was placed in it than in the 
previous rumor.i whicli l>av- reached 
liondon during the i)ast twelve months. 
The dispatch from the Hritish consul 
at Archangel, given above, is regarded 



of Professor Andreas' balloon, ask in j,* 
the Dimiinloii authorities to take <'\ or.v 
:dep po.ssible to have the l)all(ioii 
\v;i tilled for and reported, tf .seen, to 
tile British government. The Hud.son 
Hay company will bear the lost of the 
distribution of a large number of the.se 
< Irculars in the northernmost uistricts? 
of the Dominion. An ollicial of the 
Royal Geographical society states that 
a large sum of money has been raised 
to aid f'rofess(U' Andreas' scheme, 
which is thought to be feasible. 

Washington. Feb. !.'>.— The reported 
coiitinnation from Aiihangel of the re- 
port of the return of Nansen. the s'»fk- 
er after the North pole, does not really 
amount to a contti ination. in the opin- 
ion of (Jell. (Jre^ey and Lieut Schiltz. 
The latter is, with the possible excep- 
tion of ComuKMloiv Melville, who is 
temporarily absent from Washington, 
better post«Kl than any other oflicial in 
Washington upon the characteristics of 
the North Siberian coast which he has 
visited on ac governmental mission, 
l>elng charged with the distribution of 
rec-ords of the natives who aided the 
survivors of the unfortunate Jeanettc 
expedition. Said he: 

"This conlirmation of the Irkutsk 
story from Archangel is as if we had i« 
telegram from Pcu'tland, Me., confii-m- 
ing a story fr<im Sandy Hook. " 

(Jen. CJreeley took a similar view and 
held that It was incrmceivabie that the 
same story should emanate from two 
olaces .so remote from each other as 
Irkutsk and .^rchangel. He know of 
no way in which new:* of Nansen's ap- 
proach to the mouth of the Lena delta 
should also reach Archangel. 

With the aid of a chart. Gen. Greeley 
indicated the vast distance between 
.•\rchan.gel and Irkutsk, the latter v^"int 
being that where llie first rei>ort of 
Nansen's return started. He showed 
that if it was really true that news of 
Nansen's movements hatl reached tlv 
mouth of the I..ena. and had so worked 
U)) the river to Irkutsk, then it was im- 
I»rol>able that the same information 
could have reached Archangel. 

Then there was the same lack of de- 
tail about this last dispatch that had 
been noted in the tlrst an<l this absence 
or e\ en a hint of whr-re Nansen was or 
how he was communicated with casts 
suspicion on both reports. Archangel, 
said Gen. Greeley, is a large and im- 




Substitute Resolution to In- 
vestigate Comptroller Bow- 
ler's Powers Adopted. 



Inquiry to Be a General One 

Affecting All Executive 

Officers. 



A Wrangle Over the Recipro- 
city Clause of the Mc- 
Kinley Act. 



Washington, Feb, !.">. — The house 
adopted the substitute, reported by the 
judiciary committee, for Mr. Uoatner's 
resolution to investig'ate the action of 
Comptroller liowler In withholding the 
sugar bounty appropriation. The sub- 
stitute provides for an investigation 
of the power of the execucl\o ollicers 
to refuse to comply with the acts of 
congress on the ground of their al- 
leged unconstutionality. 

When the house met at nOon today 
the senate amendmenLs to the bill to 
incorporate the National Society of the 
Daughteis of the American Revolution. 



THE MANITOBA WHEAL 

It Can Still Be Shipped Through 
Duluth. 

Washington, Feb. 15.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— The .secretary of the treasury 
will decide in favor of the America.- 
railroads in the contest over the right l > 
bring wheat from Manitoba and othc 
Canadian .Tovinccs t > Duluth elevators 
and aft'-rwards r-shlp it to Canada. 

The def.artment holds that this Is 
r'"a^-tically a shii-ment of g^vxlB in bond. 
The fight was mad ■ by the Canadia i 
Pacific road, which is losing consider- 
able in freight owing to this plan of 
.•^hipping grain. 




MUST BE SUSPENDED. 



Work on the Aitkin Bridge 
Temporarily Stopped. 

Washington. Feb. 15.— (S[->ecial to Th ■ 
Herald.)— OAjing to the fact that Rep- 
resentative Tnvne has nr-t yet been ab!^ 
to introduce a bill authorizing the co.i- 
s'truction of a bridge -jver the Mlssissip- 
oi river at Aitkir, Maj. Jones, govern- 
m-^^nt "tigincer, has <:rdered work upon 
ihe st!-ucture suspended. 

As s.jon as Mr. Towne can secure* the 
necessaiy' data f :■ >m the deDartment h.; 
will introduce the bill and pu.sh it 
through the house. 



MINE ACCIDENT 



Four Men Killed and Four 
Others Badly Injured. 

Milwaukee, Feb. 15.— A special to the 
Wisconsin from Republic, Mich., says: 
.\ terrible accident occurred at 6 
o'clock this morning In Republic mine 
while the men were coming uj) in th<» 
skip from work out of No.'l shaft. The 




UHL GETS Hts 

PAPERS AS b^ 
ANVeASSAOOR. ^^ 

T<>vr,jrfeM^rtY-^ 






Maher and Fltzsimmons Will 

Not Come Together Until 

Next Friday. 



The Official Notice of the 

Postponement Given By 

Joe Vendlg. 



Maher Not Fit to Enter 

the Ring Before That 

Date. 



El Paso, Tex., Feb. 15.— The news sent 
from Las Cruces last night to the effect 
that Maher's eyes are improving so 
rapidly that he would be in condition to 
enter the ring on Monday was ver>' com- 
forting to the crowd which is waiting 
lor thi- big event. Many efforts have 
been made to induce Stuart to bring off 
one of the smaller fights before the big 
one, but he positively refuses. He real- 
izes that his chanci's for pulling off the 
second fight are much le.ss ih.in for pull- 
ing off the first one, and that he has 
stil! less chance of getting the third off. 
He is bound to get Maher and Fltzsim- 
mons into the ring, and will take n > 
chances on anything that may interfere 
with the big fi.ght. Walcott and Bright 
Eyes, who were to have fought today, 
w:ll both weigh in and demand their for- 
feit, $250. There w.is a lively shouting 
affray (jn Sm Antonio street last night 
betwit-n two si)ortlng men. They riddled 
the windows of the office of the Sanla 
Fe railnad. -but hurt nothing else. 

A telegram has been received from 
Connelly .saying that Maher would be 
in no shape to enter the ring before 
Friday of next week.. He will be all 
right by that time it is thought. At 11 
o'clock today Wolcott and Bright Eyes 
weighed in at the training <)uarters 
of the former. Both were well under 
the limit of 140 pounds. GRourke, 
backer of Wolcott. will not claim for- 
feit for the postponement of the fight. 
He and Kinney will bring the men 
upon the scales Tuesday and again go 
through the ceremony of weighing in. 

Connelly has asked for a postpone- 
ment of the Fitzsimmons-Maher fight 
until Friday, but no action has been 
taken yet. Julian ."^ays he wHl do 
nothing until Monday. If Maher Is jiq»- 
tn shape by that time. Jjjltem ii«r^ertde 
on his^plan. ^ 

iiatar-AJoe Vendi«r has annouijced offi- 
cially thai the fight is postponed until 
next Friday. 



/>AAR.E-. 



as c-onclusively showing that the Nor- 
wegian explorer is homeward bound, 
c\-en if he has not iliscox'ered the i)ole. 
Dispatches here from different parts 
of the continent indicate that the 
.same interest in the news from the 
north is maifested throughout Europe, 
and it is generally credited at the Eu- 
pean capitals, although even Dr. Nari- 
sen's wife and relatives do not beliexe 
the announcement that came through 
Kouchmatdff. the agent of Dr. Nans'-n 
near the mouth of the I^i na river, resi- 
dents of which locality frecjuently visit 
New .Siberia. Later advices say that 
news of Dr. Nansen's safety was sent 
by Kandaroff. the local Russian ofh- 
cial in the Yakitsch region, who was 
a member of the Siberian-Koffs expedi- 
tion. 

Dr. Norden. who is in Christiana, is 
Inclined to believe the news of Dr. 
Nansen's safet.v at any rate, even if it 
is not true that he has succeeded in 
discovering the Nortli pole. According 
to the opinion of Arctic experts hei-e. 
w lien the Fram left Kara sea in is;i:!, 
she may have found the- sea northwaril 
fiee of ice and pushed on until she was 
locked in. They add that she Tnay then 
tie allowed to drift until tlie cx|n^lltion 
came to hind a'oiind the North ix-l':^ 
and that Dr. Nansen and his praty may 
lia\f retui'iied in sleds to tlic Siberian 
islands. 

-At the Siberian islands it is believed 
Dr. Nansen and his companions may 
have been stopjied t>y the broken ice. 
Dr. Nansen wrote to Haron Toll from 
Yugro straits, saying that he expected 
to return to Koteny, Sibeiian islands. 
where dogs have been awaiting him. 
Scott Keltie, a member of the Royal 
Gcograi)hical society and the agent of 
Dr. Nansen in Kngland. In an intei- 
view today said he was surprised that 
he had not received a. telegi-am from 
Dr. .N'ansen. but he thought it prob- 
able that the explorer had returned 
after reaching the pole. He added, 
however, that he did not know exactly 
how Dr. Nansen would |»rove he had 
been there, except by his report and 
observations. ,\dvires received here 
from Stockholm say that the forei.gn 
mlnistr.v has received promises from 
the governments of Great Mrltain and 
Russia to give all the assistance |>.is- 
sible to Profe.-sor Andreas' pr(»Jectcd 
balloon exocdition (o the .\orth pole. 
Cl-iiicnts R. Mfijrkham. president of llie 
Royal c;eopiaphi<al society, is sending 
u circular to Canada, with a drawins 



I>ortant Russian town with good con- 
nections with the outt'r world and if 
such news had reaihed there he saw 
no i-eason why full details we>'e not 
obtainable. Gen. Greeley called atten- 
tion to another iioiiit. whicli was tli;it 
if Nansen has really emerged from the 
polar regicms an.vwhei'c off the Siberian 
coast, then he lias himself dlspi'ove-.l 
the c-oi'rectness of the; theory Ufion 
which his expedition was embarked. It 
would show that Instead of there ex- 
isting a current across the jiole, there 
was a current that sw ept him up north- 
ward of Bennett islan<l to the pide and 
then returned him to his stalling point. 
C,en. Greeley not unnaturally 

thought the state -ef af- 

fairs was hardly i)osisble. CertainVy 
there was no scieiitilic evidence of the 
existence of such ail obliging c-ui'reiit 
lis this, and therefore notwilliKtanding 
the .Archangel sti>r.v. Geii. (ireele.v stood 
unshaken in his disbelief in the i-eturn 
of Nansen as described. Lieut. Schuetz 
made the point that has apparently 
esc-aped observation, that if the liist 
story was true, then .Vanscn was sight- 
ed or heard from off the Dena Delta 
away back last summer. Lieut. Ssheuiz 
is thru-oughly familiar with that coun- 
try, which is the most northerly Rus- 
sian itost of any sig.iificance. The 
means of commiiniiation are reindeer 
or dogs. The only travel between Yaku- 
tusk and I'styansk. in that countr>. 
is confined to a few half breed traders, 
who go up to the latter point in the 
early winter and sta.v through until 
the next spring. Maii.v months are re- 
qulrecj for the trip and so any news com- 
ing fi>>m I'styansk of Nansen must be 
\ er.\- old. Reverting to the- po.s«ibility 
•)f the same news coming from .\i'cli- 
angel he said that it was extremely 
unlikely, although It was not entiiely 
inipos^u^|le that after having lieen sight- 
ed somewheie off the Lena Delta. Nan- 
sen may have worked his way westward 
<'lear to the neighborhood of Archangel. 
Lieut. Ssheutz explained the difneul- 
lles that might be em ountered in the 
attempt to tracc' such a rumor. He said 
that the natives who might have sight- 
ed an Arctic explorer, would not con- 
ceive the nature of his undertaking 
and owing to thc-ir dense ignorance, it 
would hardi.v be possible foi- them to 
transmit an intelllgll'l(> account of the 
event to civilization. In Illustration he 
noted the cxp'-rience of Nordjeskold. 
who passed one of the Siberian Island 

(Coaliiiucd on pagv o.) 



to grant leave of absence to homestead- 
ers on the Yankton Indian reservation 
and to lea.se certain lands in Arizona 
fc)r educational purposes, were con- 
curred in. 

Mr. Ray called up the Hoatner reso- 
lution, direiting the committee on ju- 
diciary to iiiv(-stigate the ri.ght of th>- 
comptroller of the trea,sury to rcfiis, 
to exec'Ute (he law on the ground of its 
alleged unc-cmstutioiiality and if it was 
found that he had violated the law to 
refKirt by bill or otherwise, which had 
i)een amended so as to make the iiKiulry 
general into the right of executive of- 
ficers to refu.se to execute laws on the 
ground of their unconstutionality. This 
re.s(dution was the outcojne of the de- 
c-i.siou of Col. Trotter Bowler 
in Ihe sugar bounty cases. 

Ml-. Ray explained th" long contro- 
versy which had resulted over the 
comptroller's decision, '-it must be con- 
ceded on all hand.s. ' .said he. •that the 
i|ucstif»n is not frtki fr(»m doubt. The 
cr.mmittee." he said, "had thought it 
best to make the inciuiry general in- 
stc«ad of confining it to the i-ight of a 
single officer^ TJie I'esolution was not 
reported." he said, "with a view of 
cen.surlng any officer, but to determine 
whether it was !)roper to recommend 
an amendment for tin- enlargement or 
restriction of the law." 

•Mr. Tei-iy. a member of the judiciary 
committee .said he did not desire to 
make an.v facetious ojiposition to the 
it>.solution. but he wanted to go on rcM-- 
ord as opposed to the ulterior piirjxi.sc 
si>ught to be obtained. Hi- believed thai 
an executive oflicer execut. d an un<c>n- 
stitnlional statute at his peril and that 
i: was therefore his duty to inciuire inio 
the iinconstitntionality of a statute 
when the matter was bi-ought direi'lly 
to his attention. Th.- resolution we.s 
adopted. < 

Rills were iia>ised as follows: Gn 
motion of Mr. Bennett. dii-cH-ring the 
sec retary of the treasury to make r«>g- 
ulalions for the ajichorage and move- 
ment of rafts in St. Atar> s river; to au- 
thorize the construction of a draw 
bridge aiross Lake St. Francis. Ark. 

A piiliaiiientary wrangle of over an 
hour followed on a c|uestlon raised as 
to Ihe privlh'ge of a lesolutlon directing 
the ways and means committee to in- 
vesti.gate the effect of the rec|t)riHity 

clause of the McKinlcy ac-t and to em- 
ploy an cxi)ei-| for that i)urpose. The 
sneaker finally sustained .Mr. Crisp's 
point of ordei-. 



accident was caused by the skip 
jiimpin.t; fhcA track and there were no 
signals to be given to the engineer to 
stop, the skip was pulled on until it 
caught and turned oxer on the men. 
killing William M(-Grav\, single: James 
Dodge, married: Adolph Boitel, mar- 
ried; Mathias Tegeli)erg. married; and 
injiii-ing Charles .Anderson, three i-il)s 
broken; Eric-k Marlia. leg broken; 
.lames McClraw. Imck hurt; .Andrew- 
Peterson, hurt internally, recovery 
doubtful. 



MURDER AT KANSAS CITY. 

Fatal Quarrel Between Two 
Telegraph Operators. 

Kan.sas City, Feb. 1.').- George Cix>oks, 
aged 19. shot and perhaps fatally 
wounded Fred Wes.sel. aged 21, here 
this afternoon. The bullet entered Wes- 
.sel's abdomen and his condition is seri- 
ous. Crooks is in .la 11. 

'•'he men are Western I'nion t-Me- 
giaph operators. They operated either 
end of a local wire and vesterdav quar- 
reled. They had agreed to fight it out 
today at the telegraph office, but ac- 
cidentally met an a street car bound 
for the city. Wossel dragg.-c^l Crooks 
fiom the car and v. as jumping on him, 
when Crooks shot him. 



Chew Mutual Benefit Plug Tobacco 
and get atx-ident insurance free. 



CLOSED THE DOORS. 



Excitement Over the Failure of 
a Chicago Bank. 

Clrli-ago. Feb. 15. — Following the as- 
signment of the f)rivate banking firm 
of Koitperle & Co.. which occurred late 
yisterday afternoon, Alex Kopperle. 
tile .hanker, r>71 South ("anal street, also 
closed his doors tills moi-ning. The 
iH-ws of the c-losing of his son's bank 
sin-ead (iui<kly and the depositors, inost- 
l.v small tT-adesmeii. started a run on 
-AlexandeJ- Koi)))erles bank, forcing the 
assignment. There was considerable 
excitement and the police had to be 
• ailed ouj to i>revent violence^ No 
statements of the assets and liabilities 
are g4\-cn. 



SENTENCED FOR LIFE. 



A North Dakota Murderer Es- 
capes the Gallows. 

S't. Paul, I'eb. 15.— A Mandan. N. D., 
spcH-ial to the Dispatch says: Thomas 
Swidensky was today sentenced to the 
j)enllentiary for life for the inuider of 

Mrs. Kent. States Attorney A"o.ss, 
asked the court to impose flic life sen- 
teni-e instead of the death peiialt.v be- 
i-ause Swidensky had, without asking 
for immunity from punishment, given 
the facts of the conne(-tion of Kent with 
the murder. 



THE GOLD DEPOSITS. 

Deposits Covering Half the 
Entire Loan Received. 

New York. Feb. 15.— At the sub- 
treasury it is said an offici.il report of 
the gold deltas! ts on acount of the com- 
pletion of the first 20 per cent install- 
ment on the new governm.nt bond i^ue 
will not be re.idy until late this aftcr- 
neonn. It is understood that a report of 
the depo.sits with the eight government 
depositories in this city will he rtH?eived 
by Assistint Secretary Jord.tn, and this 
information will also be given out. 

In a general way it is believed that the 
aggregate dc^posils to date will be found 
to cover one h.tlf of the entire loan, i>re- 
mium included. Sub-treasur>- officials 
express the opinion that very few of the- 
subscriptions have been defaulte»d on. 
The deposits and withdriw.cis of g<dd to- 
il ly h.ive be.-n very light, as compared 
with rece»nt avet-ag.^s. 

MYSTERlorS .ASSASSINATION. 

Louisville. Feb. l."..-A special to the 
J'osi fmm .Augusta. Ky., says Robert 
Laughlin. a piominent farmer living 
three miles from this place- was assault- 
ed last night by unknown a,s»tassins, 
who stabbed him several times. His 
wife was murder.nl and also her 14- 
.vear-old niece, and their bodies c-re- 
mated by burning the house. Laughlin 
e>.scaped in the darkness. The i>eople 
are greatly <'x<-lted and the alTair is 
M rappiMl in mystery as there is no clue 
to the murdeiers. 



REQCISITIGN PAPERS ItEADY. 

Frankfort. Ky.. Feb. 1.5.— Sheriff 
Plummer has returne:< from Frankfort 
to Newport with the reiiuisition jwpers 
from Governoi- Bradley to (lovernor 
Ibishnell for the extradition of Ja< k- 
soii and Walling for the murder of 
Peai 1 Bryan. .As tlu> attorneys want to 
be heard Sheriff Plummer will not go 
to Columbus till tomorrow night. He 
will pi-esent the- iiapers to <j<>vernor 
Hiishiiell Monday. 

PGLITICIAN, INJrRa:D. 

Kansas City. Feb. 15. — .\ sptn-lal front 
.Macon. Mo., says: Fiichard P. Giles, of 
Slndbina. Democratic- candidate for 
congress fiimi the First district, was 
throw 11 ac -identally fnmi his carriage 
between Shelbina and Shelbyville. His 
right arm was brokc-n and he was 
otherwise seriously Injured. 



REARFIESTED FGR MIRDER 
New York. F- b. 15.— The two F^itz- 
g ralil b»(y.=. William and James. Iiav • 
been •eaiivstod i^i conii'-ctjoi with the 
mu:-dei- of Max Englauk in the deaf «,nd 
dumb institution on Ea>=t Sixty-seventh 
i;t;-eet. 



W* T Kaj^HVH^iV 



Nt 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 




J 



I 







I 






2 



THE DULUTIl EVENING IIEIJALI): SATrUDAV, FEIilU Ain IT.. 



1890. 




Queen Victoria Will Confer 
a Dukedom Upon Prin- 
cess Beatrice. 



Plebeian Butcher Takes 
a Fall Out of Me Lord 
Balfour. 



Builders of Valkyrie 111 Lay 

the Keel of a New 

Racing Yacht. 



lOopyrigrhted 18%. by the Associated 
Press. ) 

Lomlon. Feb. 1.'..— During the pa.-^t 
>> eek the weather hasbeeii remarkably 
warm and sprinsHke and the parks are 
alroaily frreen with young grass, in 
strauije euntrast to the frost whieh 
vhitened the parks at the same period 
last year. 

Soeially the pi"Ospeets aie more eheer- 
ful. for it ij5 ann-viinced that the court 
leremonies which were cancelled on ac- 
i-ount of the death of Prince Henry of 
IJattenburg. are only postponed until 
after the court goes out of mourning, 
when the usual number of drawing 
r«>oms. leeves. balls and concerts will be 
held. The queen has taken this course 
owing to the representatii>ns which have 
been made to her of the great loss 
which the t!-ades people and others 
would suffer if the court ceremonies 
were abandoned. 

It is sated that her majesty intends 
to confer a dukedom upon Princess 
Beatrice, with the succession to her 
sons. Consequently it is believed that 
Pi-incess Beatrice will probably be 
created duchess of Kent, and her eldest 
son will be earl of Kssex. Princess 
Beatrice and her children arrived at 
Nice yesterday. The princess will visit 
ex- Empress Kugenie. and will take a 
short cruise in the Mediterranean on 
board the steam yacht Thistle, which 
the widowed empress has chartered 
from the duke of Hamilton for the 
season. It is understood that Princess 
Beatrice takes this trip to sea upon the 
sij^'dal advices of her physicians. 

It transpires that the first lord of the 
treasury, A. J. Balfour, the noted 
Conservative leader in the house of 
commons, who is a regular wheel rider, 
had a narrt>w escape the other day while 
IJassing through the main thoroughfare 
of Whitechapel on his wheel. Tht- 
roadway was greasy with black mud 
and Mr. Balfour's bicycle skidded and 
spilled the first lord of the treasury in- 
to about as rank a gutter as that coast- 
er part of London could produce. Mr. 
-^alfour rolled completely over in the 
fat-fnie~TntfrMLfter having been thrown 
heavily on his .sidV-T TK£^-ll<-dn«.'ii>il*\an 
athlete (his fondness for goTf piaVttr^ 
is a matter of universal note) he su( - 
• eeded in sjiringing to hivS feet just in 
time to avuid. by a little mon- than a 
liair's breadth, a fastly driven butchers 
cart, which, however, drove over and 
spoiled the cabinet minister's most 
cherislied wheel. But Mr. Balfour was 
in no way disconcerted. He laughingly 
wiped the mud from his badly bespat- 
tered face, picked up the wreck of his 
wheel, called .a four-wheeler, super- 
intended the placing of his terril>ly 
buckled machine on the roof of tin 
vehicle and calmly ordered the driver 
to go to the treasury where, not i'mp 
afterwards, .'^potle.ss as a shilling just 
is.sued from the mint, Mr. Balfour wa.*- 
attending to business as if nothing had 
happened. 

There seems to b.^ a prospect that 
motor cais will soon be seen in the streets 
of London and In practical use. Hither- 
to the so-called autocar has been liable 
to a heavy p xulty, according to anti- 
quated IXV.P. unless it was preceded in 
the streets by a man carrjing a danger 
flag. But the Prince of AVales e?.rnestly 
interested himself in the cause of the 
autocars, for which he is known to have 
a decided predeiict; on. In fact only yes- 
terday, the prince of Wales was seen at 
the imperial institute engaged in making 
a personal trial of a new and highly im- 
proved autocar. The prince drove it. and 
down steep grades and seemed highly 
pleased with his work. Thjre was no 
hitch in th° performance, and it raised 
the stock of the company way above par. 
The Hendersons, of Glasgow, builders of 
Valkyrie III. laid the keel of a large rac- 
ing y;);ht y''tf:>!-'lav. The \-css^! Avas de- 




Gladness Comes 

With a better understanding' of the 
transient nature of the many pliys- 
ical ilLs which vani.sh )>efore proper ef- 
foii;s — o-entle efforts— pleasant effort.s — 
rightly directed. There is comfort in 
the kuowledire tliat so many forms of 
sickness are not due to any actual dis- 
ea.se, but simply to a constipated condi- 
tion of the sy.steni, which tlie pleasant 
family laxative, Syrnpof Fiffs. prompt- 
ly reinoves. That is why it is the only 
remedy with millions of ifnmiiies. and is 
everywhere esteemed .so lii<rhly by all 
who value crood health. Its beneficial 
effects are due to the fact, that it is the 
one remedy which promotes internal 
cleanliness, without debilitating the 
organs on which it acts. 1 1 is tlierefore 
all important, in order to get its bene- 
ficial effects, to note when you pur- 
chase, tliat.yf>u have the genuine article, 
which is manufactured by the California 
Fig Syrup Co, only, and tsold by all rep- 
utable druggists. 

If in the enjoyment of good health, 
and the system is regular, then laxa- 
tives or other remevUcsare not n-^eded. 
If afflicted with any actual di.s« >ne 

may be commended to the most ; .liitnl 
physicians, but if in need of a laxative, 
then one should have the Ix-st, a nd with 
the well-informed evcr\-\\'herc. S.vrupof 
Figs stands highest and is most largely 
ttsedaokZ^Fes most general satisf actiou. 



THE OLDEST 
AND THE BEST 

Cough-cure, the most proniPl and 
elTertivi' remody for di.seases of tlic 
lliroat ninl hiiigs, is Ayei's (.'lierry 
IVotorul. As an i'inergen«'y n»e«li- 
eine, tor the cure of 
Croup. .Sore Tliroiil. 
l.mig Fever and 
Wlioopiiig C»»iigii. 

AVER'S 

Clierry Peetoral 
/ k eannot be equahMl, 

7^. I). IX. Dis. See. i'f 

' ' the Anierioan bap- 
tist Publishing SiH-iety, FeterKhiirL;-, 
\;\., ei)«lor>es it, as a cure for vioh-iit 
coUls, broil eh it is. etc. ]>r. llrawley 
al.so adds: To all mlni.sters sufTeriiijr 
from throat troubles, I recommend 

Cherry Pectoral 

Awarded Medal at World's Fair."'^ 

AVER S PILLS Cure i-iver and Slomach TroublB^ 




sinn.d by tJeorge L. VValsun. designer of 
the Vilkyrie. and wTil be l>ullt secretly, 
as usual with Mr. Watson, under a 
closed shed, gu.irded strictly by watch- 
men. Pe iple "Who watchtd Mr. AVat- 
s. .IS previous attempts to conceal th.' 
iTirations of h!s brain, simpiy smile at hi.s 
latest e.\hibiiion of tear that the secrei 
sf his yacht building may be stolen fir 
the benefit o.^ designing Yankees from 
Rhode Island and elsewhere. The name 
of the owner of the new racing craft is 
not known, but several prominent rac- 
ing yachtsman hav? been n>enti >ntd 
as being behind Mr. \Vats.)n in this ven- 
tur?. But in spite of the secrecy main- 
tained reganling the work the Hender- 
sons are now engaged on. it is not gc-n- 
eraily believed that the new yacht is in- 
tended as a cup challenger, although 
stranger things have happL-ned than the 
issuing of a challenge for the America's 
cup should Mr. Watson's latest creation 
turn out to be as fast as he expects. 
The name of Sir George Newner, pro- 
prietor of the Westminster Gazette and 
Tidbits, etc.. has been mentioned, with 
many others, as Mr. Watson's angel, but 
the report has 'occn contradicted so fre- 
quently that no credence is placed in it. 

M.^nager Fleming, of the National 
Sporting c'uh, has arranged a match 
b.^tween Dick liui-ge and Kid Lavignc 
for £500 (:52.500) a side and a pur.*e of t'T^O, 
presented by the ciub. The men wiil ^ox 
at 138 pounds during Derby week. 

Some little eornm?nt was caused by 
the announcement made in the Bradford 
Oos.?rver durin.g the week that Mr. Glad- 
stone intended to take the earli?st op- 
portunity ofi stiiuling tor parliament and 
re-entering public life. In well-infonned 
circles no reliance was placed in the re- 
port. 

The twenty-nine horses belonging to 
ri:i±<:'';3 .C-rokji'-. ;,C .>Jeffi,- Ijrji. -auW. JC 
tiainiiig n. ar Wantage, in chargf of 
Charl-.'S "Morton, an- said to b,' doing 
Wril. They will be ridden during the 
c imirrg season by W. Clayton, who was 
apjirenticed to Jewc'tt. and who has been 
recently riding in Ireland. 

It is announced here that M. Jophson, 
wh') was one of Henry M. Stanley's lieu- 
tenants, is engaged to be married to 
Miss Anna Head, a young lady belonging 
to Caiifcmia. 



NEBRASKA PROHIBITIONISTS. 

They Declare in Favor of 
Genuine Bimetallism. 

Omaha. Neb.. Feb. 1.').— A special to 
the Bee from Lincoln. Neb., says: 
After a stormy session, in the course 
of which the temperance element was 
turned over body and soul to the Bi- 
metallic league, the Prohibition state 
convention adjourned Th.e tinancial 
plank of an exceedingly lengthy plat- 
form is: 

"The money of the country should bo 
issued by the genei'al government only 
thrrmgh .go\-ernment banks of loan and 
deposit directly to the people, upon 
adeciuate security' and at a uniform 
rate of interest. It should be fu'l legal 
tender for the payment of all debts, 
public and private without ex' eption 
or former contract sti!)ulati(>n. We fa- 
vor a money composed of le.gal tendei' 
treasury notes based on* the credit of 
the nation and the full, free and un- 
limited coinage of gold and silvM* at a 
ratio of IB to 1, in which the bonded 
in(l<-l>tedness of the country shall be 
paid." 

Delegate Wcdffbarger attemrded to 
si cure thn passage t»f an ajnendment 
to this jilank. eliminating the legal 
tender jxirtion and directly in favor of 
fife silver alone, but it was voted dovv>i. 

SHOT DOWN THE FLAGS. 



A French Ironclad Fires at the 
British Flag. 

San Francisco, Feb. 1,">. — L. Paris Lc 
Ciaire, late procureur and prosr-cuting 
fficer for the tYench government at 
I'apete. Tahiti, bring news of a serious 
.=kirmisin which took place between the 
F'Vpnch and the natives h-^fore the island 
early in January. The natives re'oeiled 
against French rule, and the British flags 
were rais-^d in the villages. 

Le Claire says a French ironclad pro- 
ceeded to the scene of the insurrection 
and bom'iarded the vUlag.^s. No troops 
wf>re landed, but there was cons^deri'jle 
firing from the ship. Guns were brou.ght 
to liear on the flagmasts from which th-^ 
British flags were flying, and flags and 
poIe:s wer levelled to the ground. There 
was no dispositon to spill blood or harm 
the natives, so no shell.s were thrrmn. 
The flag poles were brou.ght down with 
.so'.id sh.-t. When this had 'oeen accom- 
rilishcd. the war vessels returned to 
Tahiti. 




The Bin, City Hes Complied a 

New Bible to Suit 

Itself. 

Has Been Prepared for the 

Use of the Public 

Schools. 



The Good Book is Made to 

Suit the Chicagoans' 

Taste. 



HOWS THIS? 
Wo offer one hundred dollars reward for 
any case of catarrh tlial cannot bo cured 
liy Hall's Catarrh Cure. 
F. .1. <"IH:NKY Ac <'«>., I'rop.'^.. Toledo, O. 
\Vc. the uiHlt>r.'4ipiiiM|, liiivi' lua>WM 1''. .1. 
Clieiiey for the hist IH'le.'n yciir.'^:, al'd !.«•- 
lieve hini perfectly lionoral>ln in all busi- 
ness tran.sartlony. an<I fiiianrially able to 
carry out any obllsatlon made by their 
firm. 

Woit &■ Truax, Whllesale Druggists, To- 
ledo, Ohio 
V.'aldlniT, Klnnaii & Marvin, Wholesale 
Tlruggl^'t8, Tolclo. Ohio, 
irall's Catarrh. Cure Is tak' n Internally, 
ai'tlng directly upon the blood Hnd muenin 
surfaces of the system. Price 75 eentf. per 
bottle. Sold by all druggists. Testimonials 
free 
Hall's Family Pills are the best. 



Chica.go. Feb. I."..— The new Blbl • pre- 
l>arcd for the u.se of the public schools 
has been completed. It will now be sub- 
mitted ti« the board of cduiatlon. who 
will pa.ss judgment upon it. The aim 
of those who compiled the book was to 
prepare a work that wouki be unobje;-- 
tionable to any religious denomination. 
It has now been twenty-two year.s 
since the board of education discon- 
tinued the r.-ading of the P.lble in the 
public schools in Chicago. I'p to 1S74 
it was a regularly prescribed iluty ot 
the teachers to read a portion of the 
sacred volume to their scholars every 
day. By some this was approved, but 
to others it became increasingly dis- 
tasteful. The opix)sition to it grew 
and aftei- a long and stul)bornly con- 
tested battle, the Bible was evicted 
from the public schools. A few ye».rs 
ago a movement was begun to reinstate 
the Bible in the. public schools. The 
book which has just been comi)leted 
is the outgrowth of a suggestion made 
by Professor David Swing, that a com- 
nuttee consisting of members of tlie 
Protestant. Catholic, Jewish and other 
denominations comi)ile a hook for the 
use of the school children, made u>) 
from the Bible. At the beginning II 
was decided that the version recognized 
in courts by English law when appeals 
to the Bible are made, should be the 
one from which the version should be 
taken, as the schools are established 
pre-eminnently for the state. For the 
itHivenience of the children and to bet- 
ter facilitate the work, the book is 
Riaded in its arrangement. Those se- 
lections appearing first on its pages 
are adapted to the needs and intellec- 
tual standards of the lower grades of 
the grammar .school, the latter part of 
the book being suitable for more ma- 
ture minds. 

Quotations are also .given in the book 
t;> show that men differing widely in re- 
ligious belief, ranging fr 'in Profess or 
Huxley to the pope, have endorsed just 
such a scheme as this, that has ju^^t 
been carried out. 

The committee that prepared the Bi- 
ble after givirx? the lead rs of the Wo- 
inan's Fi^'^atidiVa'ir union due creilit 
for Thl?*parl whieh they too'.< in j.n-par- 
ing 'hf book for the ptillic, exiilains 
that the fruit of their lab!<:-.^. nuiy l>e 
truly v-iid to Indong not merely to the 
edueatioinil union, but to the w hole city 
of Chicajs-j, who.se representatives made 
it, aiid, Indeed, to the whole world, for 
representatives of the different 
churches in all parts of the IT.nion par- 
ticipated in its completion. 

Too early to buy a new hat'/ Not to: 
soon to make up your mind to buy a 
Gordon. 

PEARL RIVERS DEAD. 

A Well Known Southern Writer 
Passes Away. 

New Orleans. La., Feb, 1."..— Mrs. Eliza 
J. Nicholson, proprietress of the Pica- 
yune, died at 8:20 this morning. She 
was suffering from the grippe when her 
husband died a week ago. and the sad 
event so shattered her system that the 
disease developed into congestion of 
the lungs, and without strength to 
fight off the attack, she sank rapidly 
into the Hnal sleep. 

Mrs. Nicholson was born on Pearl 
river In Mississippi, and was the daugh- 
ter of Capt. J. W. Poitevant, de.scend- 
ed from a Huguenot family, still one of 
the most influential in this section. She 
was born a poet, and under the name of 
Pearl Rivers early wrote son.gs which 
made her famous. 

The work of her youth attracted the 
attention of Col. A. M. Holbrook. then 
the i)roprietor of the Picayune, who 
offered her a i>o.sition on the paper, 
which she accepted. She became his 
wife and incre;i,sed hei- mastery of the 
<letails of newspaper work, so that 
upon his d'-atli she was enabled to as- 
sume the management of the journal 
and dii-cct its i>rogress to gratifying 
success, i)ecoming one of the best 
known editors in the louniry. She as- 
sisted George Nii'hol.son. th(.i) business 
manager, in the dirtH'tion of the pi>)i)- 
erty and u|>on marriage, the (Inn be- 
came Niehol.son At <'o. She leaves two 
Kfins, the oldest oTdy M yc.irs of age. 



DOCKERY'S REFORMS. 

Bills to Strengthen the System 
of Accounting. 

Washington, Fib. !.">.— Uepre:-entaiiv.' 
Dockery, of Missouri, has introduced two 
bills to further strengthen the system 
cif accountin.g for government funds, 
whirh h inau.guratfd two yeirs ago. 
One of thes.' b.lls drects all government 
officers to turn in funds within thirty 
I days from the time ot receiving them. 
At present the law requires money to b.> 
turned in within a "reas.mable time." 
and it has been found that, some govern- 
ment olflcials give a most elastic con- 
stiuction tn "reasjnaial ' time." 

Another bll! introduced oy Mr. Dockery 
provides that all d;'linqu?nt ofnccrs shall 
be reported to congress on Jan. 1 
yearly. It apiiears that the present law. 
while apparently directing these reports, 
leaves a technical loophole for avoiding 
them. 



CAN THIS BE POSSIBLE. 



POSTKM. TCBNKD DOWN. 
Fninkfort. Kv., Feb. l.''i.- By a vote 
of :;o to l«;. the Kenlm-ky senate ye«i- 
terday afternoon rejected the nomlni- 
tton of Postell. the negro nppolnt-^d by 
<;overnor Bradley nR steward of the 
Western Fventucky asylum for the In- 
san< . The jpi>olntnient hai. lucn In Id 
up in the senate for the past month. 

Soolh'i'.g, he.Tllng. cleansing, DeWiti s 
Will !i Hazel 8a\\(: is the cn'^niy to sores, 
wounds anti piles, which It nov< r fall ; to 
cure. Stops Itching ar.'l imrniiig. Cures 
chapped 1;|)S and rold-3or«s in two or 
three hours. S. F. Boyce. 



Have Men and Women Been Growing Weaker 
and Losing Vitality? 

"Men arc generally supjiosed t<> be 
the stronger and wonnn the weaker 
sex." 

It was a professor connected with one 
oi our leading colleKcs who recently 
mnde this strange remark. He ex- 
plained it ill the following words: 

•But is this really Hie fact at the 
present diiy? Isn't It more true that the 
two sexes are both deteriorating in 
strength and vitality'.' We live more 
rniiid, wa-ariii;.; lives than peoph- did 
tifty years ago, and are showing th ■ 
teiiilile effects of it in health and t-un- 
viit\ition. If you doubt my words, try 
to think of how many people you hear 
I tmiplaining of tired feelings and other 
miserable symptoms that show they 
iir;i' suffering from some form of dis- 
ease. You will certainly be surprised 
to llnd how many you can remember." 

That the professor is right, and that 
These tlangeious symiitcnns are fai- 
more common than we generally sus- 
pec-t, sems to be clearly prove<l by the 
opinions of many people who speak 
fiom actual experience. The following 
Is a case hi point: 

F. W. Whiting, a protninent gentle- 
man well known in conniption with the 
telephone industry, r<HM?ntly said: 
Yes, we do live too nipidly. We suc- 
ceed and accumulate wealth, but we 
exhaust ourselves in doing it. The 
a\'erage Am* rican spends llv Iir.-:.t hiilf 
of his life in acquiring w alth and los- 
ing health, and in the last half he 
spi nds his we;ilth to regain his health. 
1 know this from my own ex|ierience. 
The pace at wldr-h I did business n -ar- 
ly killed me. A few years ago I was 
r.ervous. iri-itable and run down. I 
kngetl for life and yet did not care for 
It. I dreaded d ath. but living was un- 
desirable. What! In perfect health 
now".' Yea, I am. I saved my strength, 
used good judganent and took Warners 
Safe Cure regularly. I have found it to 
li" indispensable to my health and hai>- 
j>iness. Df) I work".' Yes, hard every day, 
and I believe all Americans can do the 
s.anie thing, regardles.s of the climate, 
comi>etition or social demands, if they 
will act upon my suggestion." 

It should be remembered that the 
great remedy .above described is not a 
new thing f)r an experiment. It is a 
scientific preparation which has sto'id 
the test of years. It is universally roo- 
ommended and prescribed by eminent 
physician.'?. There is nothin.g like it fi>r 
making weak men and worn; n strong 
and well. If >ou are in need of such a 
remedy, will you not try'it? 



CONDENSED DISPATCHES. 



The Sfaboani Air line has cut the rates 
for the round trip from Deiu'er to New 
York to $.'x). The rate offered liy the West- 
ern roads is JtVl. 

The Pullman Car company will make a 
Ivittfr hght against the proposed liill in 
eongre.ss to i>ut sleeping car companies 
nii'ler the .inrisdiction of the intei-staie 
eeinmerce eonimissiion. 

Miss AVard. an American, has been 
robhetl of valuable jewels at the Grand 
hatel at Monte Carlo. 

'I'he .so-called Maybrick committee, an 
organizatiLi! fni-me<l for ihc purpose of 
working in behalf of the p.ardon of riHv. 
l-'lorence Maylirick, contiiied in Woking 
prL'ion, oil conviction of i>oisoniiig tier 
husband, has submitted an exViaustive 
I>reseiitatioii of their case to the home 
secret'ir.v, i>rtsenting new ami iniiiortant 
matters for his ccnsidei-ation. • 

Gertrude (""halotia I'ianka, a lion tamer, 
was l>adl\- elavve<l and mutilated by a 
lion at Kohl Ai- Middlelon's museum in 
iSIiniieaiKilis ve^Jterday. 

It is nporu'.l from St. Cloud that Wil- 
liam 10. Lee will )'• a candidate for .gov- 
ern or and liiat Ids' resiynalion from the 
refonnatory suiK'rintendeiicy was lor 
that i)un)Ose. 

Detachments of nritish, American and 
French marines have been sent to Seoul, 
capital of Corea. in view oi' the disorder 
atteiij'.ant ni>oii the n>vo!ntioii. 

(■"a-thoile rays will not only penetrate 
tUsli tis.-*ues, making an accurate deline- 
a;ion of the Irones in human anatomy, but 
will iienetrate the l>cncs themselves. This 
was the sensational discovery as a re- 
sult of the continued experiments by 
niectrician Tharles E. Seribner and Dr. 
Hurry in the laborator.v of the Western 
ICk'ctric comi>any at C^hicago. 

Sheriff Plumnier. of NewiMrt. K\-.. has 
secured from GoNernor V.radle.v requisi- 
tion pa|)erH I'or Scott Jacksim and Alonzo 
Walling, the prisoners held at Cincinnati 
foi- the murder of Ptarl Bryan, and start- 
ed immediatel.v for Columbus to present 
tlom to (rovernor Bushnell. 

l-'ire destroyed the tobacco factory of 
Lucket & Co., at Clarksvilie. Tcnn., con- 
suming l.."i(H),(XH'> )(onnds of tobacco and 
causing a loss of $7."),(K;i<t. 

Nearly IUXXI in rewards are offered for 
the recoxcry of the missing head of Pearl 
Hryaai. at Cincinnati. 

.7aco.tr Sogel & Sons, pork packers, have 
as.'iigned at Cincinnati. Assets, $75,000; li- 
abilities, unknown. 

Inlluontial leaders at Caiie Town have 
signe<l a .statement declaring that the al- 
leged lioer outrages on British subjects 
are mi.^chievous tictlons. 

Coroner Schaefer, of Springfield, Ohio, 
ha.-* gone to (>ailli>olis to exhume the Iwly 
ol" Professor Va?i Sickle. It is charged 
unit he was i)oisoiied by Mrs. C. M. Pow- 
ell last Decemljer to secure SOOUi) worth of 
government bonils which he had while 
boarding with her. T. S. Maloney. of 
lyeonardshur.ic. Ohio, also charges her 
with iKjisoning his two children, who dii-d 
and his wife wlio reciueriMl. Mrs. Powell 
is I he daui,-hter of .lolin Tallby, of Tru- 
manst)nrg. N. V.. and it i.'? alleged that he 
eliarged her with |)oisoiiin,!.; two of her 
sisters when she left home. 

A new comet has been discovereil by 
IVrrine. one of the ;u!tr(inoiners at Nice. 

A'.'ord has Iif' n reeeive^l ;n Havana b.v 
eable tliat ."rliH) soldiei's embarked from 
S'lain for OuIki. 

<;o\enior Morton gave a dinner last 
e\iiiiii«^ at Alban.v to lwent.\-ei«rht id" ilie 
political leaders ol' New York state. 

H. P.rnwn. a policeman, was shot and 
killed in Kasins saloon at l-Y;inkforl. 
Ky.. lasi nli,'hl, by laieien Hawkins, a 
druiiki II eliai-acler. Hawkins was sh;it 
i'\- I'clici man Uurdon, who aec)mpaMte<l 
lirown. 

H. H. McKtM. l>roke the worMs mib 
iiievcliiiR- record at Coronado lieach. 
Tom-. 1 : !!• L'-."i. 

Till- remains ol llie late William llenr>- 
(ram- wore buried yisterday ai Oiiero. 
Texas. Two llionsand pcojile followed his 
body to the grave. 

The tirst annual show of the National 
Poultry association has oi)ened at Was!i- 
'iiglon. Over .'iIXkI fowls are exhilutiil. 

li Is feared in sliipping circle.s ili.u I lie 
British steamship Aswanby. (,'apt. ("ain- 
eron. from Hamlmrg, Jan. 11, for Phila- 
del|ihia, witii a erew of thiriy-live men 
and 43<X) tons of licet suRar \akied at up- 
ward of $.'?Oi\ixHi, has foundered, as noih- 
Ing has been heard from her since Jan. 
If, when she i^as.-^ed Dunnetheail, 



AN OLD OFFENDER. 
Sedalia, Mo., Feb. bfj.— John Johnson, 
alias "Cleveland Sport," .arrested here 
for vagrancy, confesses to being want- 
ed at Palestine. Tex., to finish an un- 
served two-years' sentence for high- 
way rchbery and is lielieVed by the lo- 
cal det.-'ctives to have been im)ilicated 
la the Nashville. \'ernon county, train 
robbi ry Jan. ir,, as well as the holdini.; 
up of the Culf railwav operators at 
Fort Scott, Kan., and liichanis. Mo., 
Jan. 10 and II, respectively. His pcdi- 
giee will be closely Investigated. 

THE OCEANIC SK^IITED. 
New York, Feb, l.^.--The Cermanit , 
which iirrlved today from. Liverpool 
and Uiic' nstown reported that on Feb. 
i::. at noon in laiiHide 11. H longitude 
f.l.lil, she was in eomoany with Ihc 
British steamer <;alilee bound fr>ni 
Hull for Boston, having In tow tin 
'team' r Oceanic /vlth eJiaft brok n 
There wtis some anxiety about the 
Occanlc's delay 



Quick In orttct. heal , and leaves no 
.^1 ar. Burning, scdy skin crupMcn?^ quick- 
ly cured bv DeWitt'r; Witch Hazel Salve. 
Appllpd to" burns, scald.'^, old sorrs. it Is 
niatlcal iii effect. Alwayy curea pdts. S. 
F, Boyce. 





The State of Arkansas Can- 
vassed for Gov. Mathews* 
Candidacy. 



A Correspondence Bureau 

Has Been Established 

By His Friends. 



His Qualifications Set Forth 

in Stronfi Terms By 

Chairman Holt. 



Little Rock, Ark., Feb. I!;.— A st.ong 
effort is being mad? by the manager.s 
of Governor Claude Matthews" presid.?.-;- 
tial boom to advar.c? the Indian.^ man*? 
i:;t:r^.-;ts in Arkansas. A cor.ijuondence 
bureau has been established for this pur- 
p.>so a;-id ..romi'-eit r?moc.-ats all ove.- 
the state r.re receiving l.ttris u.ging a 
favorablo con-=ideraticn of the I.idlanan. 
Or»e of these lett-rs is signed by Hon. 
Ste li.-g R. Holt, chairman of the Indi- 
ana state commitlc;', a -id it v-cour-.ts ir 
gl wi^K te in.s the rublic services cf 
Guver -or Matth \vs and ccmmcnds him 
t" the favc able cnsldci-ation of th,' 
ArkaT>sas Dcmoc -acy. After statng that 
Goverry.r Matthews is a ^jractical far- 
mer, a strong sym^athiz: :• with the lali- 
• lag classes, aid a life-long Democrat. 
the 1 'tter c includes: "It must be ac- 
cei't. d as a fact, if vv^ hjue to win i i th-, 
comi.-;g ccntcst, that the Democracy 
must l.ck to the great We?t fo • a leade.-, 
wh ' will impress the whole cou-.t.y, a? 
a wise, abl.e and cor:=ervative man, a 
ma.-i in clos«e touch with the masses. In- 
diana l>ellevcs that the tide will be ir- 
r.-sistible for a Wester: man, and that 
in the er?, a of Governor Matthews, the 
ideal ca ■didate is prese-.-fed. 

"Will you kindly irfc m me, at you • 
■arliei^t co;ive.nenc ; cf you;- candid ooin- 
[■ii as V> the r.--obabliity for sui:-po:-t, 
.ither in your district or state?" 



NEW RESULTS. 



Interesting Scientific Experi- 
ments at St. Louis. 

St. Louis, Feb. 15. — It has i)een de- 
monstrated that the cathode rays, used 
by Dr. Roentgen te produce photographs 
of the interior .portions of the human 
■J >dy, and to photograpia ordinary ob- 
jects through opaque su'ostances, can be 
focused. 

Til's is the most import.int discovery 
tiius far made in connection with these 
Avondenul scienthJic expeiimr-nts, .ind 
will make it more valuable in every man- 
ner. By iieing aoie to focus the rajs, 
;ny pe.rticul.tr org:in of the body may be 
phot ogra piled -without th? surrovmding 
tissues being shetwn. And it is tW) 
St. Louis scientists who have succeeded 
in deminstrating this fact. Dv. WeUin.g- 
ion Adams and Professor Nipher. of 
\Vashington university, have ijeen ex- 
perimenting with the Roentgen meth^id 
of pheitography. and h.ive been sucress- 
fn!. "lit they expect tei secure better re- 
sults I'.nder more t.ivor.ibie conditons^ 

Tiiey have been using a Rumkotph coil 
to generate rays, and (icisb'r tube. An 
erdinary micromaiic screw was placed 
in its wooden case and put immediately 
in front of a sensitive plrt.'^. Then the 
intense^ l)enetrating other waves, or cat- 
heuiie r.iys were produced in front cf the 
eas.'. Tlie result was that the loulber 
pe^rtion of the screw was piiotogn^phed 
on the wooden cover, but 

the flat p<3rtion failed to out- 
line on the sensitive piate. Sever.i! 
other oijjects were subjected to tile same 
test without the same result. 

The tact was established, however, by 
these exjteriments that the rays can be 
photograpined, but the shadowgraphs 
were smaller than the articles photo- 
graphed. This demonstrates that with 
the proper conditions the rays can be 
fecused on a given article nr portion of 
anatomy, and an image i)heitgraph Itad 
ef them. 



One Minute Cough Cure touirhes the 
right spot. It also touches. it at the right 
time if you take it v.'hcn yon h.ave a cou;i;h 
or cold. See the point".' Then don't cough. 
S. F. Boyce. 



The little daughter of Fred Webber. 
Holland, Mass., had a very bad cold 
and cough, which he had not been able 
to cure with anything. I gave him a 
2.")-cent bottle of Chamberlain's Cough 
Remedy, says ^,V. V. Holden, merchant 
■■and postmaster at West Prlmfield, and 
the next tiiU" I saw )iim he said it 
workeei like a i-harm. This remedy is 
intended esiiecinll.v for aeiitc throat 
;ind lung disetises, such as colds, croup 
and whooping cough, and it is famcnis 
for ils ctties. There' is un dange-r in .giv- 
ing it to chililreii for it conttiiiis noth- 
ing injuriou.s. For .s;ile by all drug- 
gists. 



« 



77 



» 



FOB 



GRIP 

A Singer's Voice. 

.Mr. Alonzo Hatch, the sweel-veiced 
I T! r, say.-: "In J.atiua y I was affllcteel 
with a catarrhal cold in the head, c x- 
tording to the th.-o.^t. uroducljg hoa.-Fe- 
ness a-id aim st total loss f voice. •■ ". 
account '>f which 1 was •biiged to ca '.- 
eel three weeks e'f irofesslonal v--:^gag - 
ments. I tried thre • physlcian.s. a -.d 
ina'.Ty remedies, without relief. Fi'Tally 
a f ier.d ecc .mine nd d "77," and, I am 
ha -y t> rtal •• I used it with an '^t 
gatifying results. I.) five days I was 
sullii ie vtly .-eeovcr'eil to k'er. my d- 
gag nieols a"d am tnw t'r;tirely i-ured. 
Ca-' h 'a.'tily recommend U t > tho yinn- 
1:-g r.,:.f:,::l'-."" 



a 



77" FOB GOLDS, 



STATE OF TRADE. 

Review of the Business Situa- 
tion During the Week. 

New York, Feb. If,. — Kradstreet's for to- 
day says: The general business situa- 
tion throughout the country does not 
meet anticipations, and except at a few 
( ities — Haltlniore and Pittsburg in the 
liast, Chicago. St. Louts and Omaha at 
the West, Oalveston. Chattanooga and 
Atlanta at the .South— remains dull for 

the season. In most instances disap- 
pointing also. Improvement in de- 
mand and prices is confined to hides. 
Iciither and biwjts and shocks, which are 
lonspieuous in the «h-ort list of staples 
for which )/rieeb are higher. 

Features of the .situation are those 
resulting from unfaveuable weather 
Kasl and In the Central West, reaction 
in in-ices of iron and steel, further com- 
plaints by woolen manufacturers and 
an outlook for more id^' woolen ma- 
chinery, a smaller total of bank deal- 
ings, continued stifTness, maintenance 
of high rates for loans not withstanding 
th'' favorable inferences drawn from 
the heavy over-subscription to the gov- 
■ •inmeut bond issues, and restrl<ted 
in'oducUem of jiig iron. 

Kxports of wheat (dour included as 
wheat) from both coasts of the Cnited 
States this week amount to 2,718.000 
bushels against 2,'J07,Of»0 bushels last 
week and as compared with 2..'i7i'.()00 
bushels in the week one year ago, 2.- 
OOn.OOO bushels in the wiH'k two years 
ago, :^. (180,000 bushels three years ago. 
and as contrasted with 4.(I42.')0'( bush- 
els in the corresponding week of lSf)2. 

The total number of business failures 
reported thre.ughout the Cnited States 
this week is 381, an exceptionally large 
number, the gain as compared with last 
week being forty-three. Most of the 
increase is explained by returns from 
the Central Wi'stern states and the Pa- 
eific coast. There .are eight> -J)ve more 
business failures this v. -ek than in the 
seeond week of February, 18;).">, ninety- 
three more than in the corresponding 
Week of lSfi4, and 176 more than in the 
si'cond week of February, 1893, while, 
as compared with the second week of 
February. 1892, this week's Increase is 
121. 



DUNS REPORT. 

New Ye)rk, Feb. 15.— R. G. Dun & 
Co.'s weekly review of trade says: The 
weather still hinders business and con- 
tinued closeness of money and pro- 
longed inaction of eongress, but confi- 
dence in.-"reases. The production of pig 
iron, 189,567 tons weekly. Feb. 1. is 4.:; 
per cent less than Jan. 1. and S.5 per 
cent less than Nov. 1, while the unsold 
stocks including 63.1 S8 tons in January, 
showing an output much exceeding the 
present demand and moreover the 
largest stocks that for a long time are 
carried by the great steel works. Pig 
iron at the East and at Chicago has 
not advanced, iSouth^rn competition 
ontinuing at pi'ices so low that several 
.\labama furnaces have stopped, but 
Messenier is a shade lower at Pittsburg. 
Th<' demand for plates, sftots and wire 
;tai!s conlinues fairly gtKXi. and there 
are more orders for railroad cars and 
bar iron from Chica.go, but no further 
-ak-s of raibs appear, and the demand 
:"or finished proelucts keejjs but 70 per 
eent of the capacity employed. The 
eoke output is again more reduced. 
e;opj>er is a shade firmer at lO'/ie. whil- 
tin a.nd lead are not active and un- 
•hanged. The demand for boots and 
shoes is still disajjpointing, several 
factories have clos« d and few are work- 
ing full time, belief in lower jorices still 
irevailing, although further reductions 
lave been maih- iti most lines, ainount- 
ng. since Jan. 1. to 6 per cent. Some 
iiakers get orders for women's light 
■ihoes. but others scarci-ly any. and 
Be>ston shii>ments thus far are 21 per 
•ent less than last year. Textile work 
shows little change, though the cut in 
!>rint cloths to 2.27 cents, and a general 
•oneession in bro\Mi and bleached 
staples, avei-aging for the whole list 
quoted 6 per cent since Jan. 1. induced 
niore Inlying, which the known accumu- 
lation eif gofids ahead of demand has 
hindereei. iMan.v mills are reporting 
great profits last year from the i ise 
in cotton, l>ut the prosi)ect of a larger 
.•rop this year eleies not promise repe- 
tition of such gains. Though gewds 
siill average 12.7 per cent above theii 
lowest point last year, cotton is now 
11 per cent higher than it was then. 
-Sales of wool have been small for tveo 
weeks of February. 9,320,700 jxmnds 
against 10,26O,,-i50 last year and 12. ■'^02.- 
'>50 in 1S93, but higiier prices abroad sus- 
tained by heavy shipments of goods 
to this country, incline holders of wool 
here to make no concessions, so that 
;nanufaeturers have the more difficulty 
in meeting competition. Many cancella- 
tions of orders for clay worsteds and 
mixtures are reported since the reduc- 
tion in prices. Clothiers who have still 
to carry large unsold stocks of dealers, 
as well as their ow n. defer orders. 

Prenluce markets tend downward, 
mainly because supplies exceed expec- 
tattons. Wheat has eleclined % cents 
with We^stern receipts 3.022.306 bushels 
against S7.").199 lasJt year, while Atlan- 
tie' exports for tveo weeks have been 
■>nly :!.6:59.19r> bushels against 2.721.344 
last year. Corn is a shade lower .ami 
Ivoth pork anel lard a little lower. Cot- 
ton receipts, at this season never 
large still, inelicate a supply for the 
urrent ( fop year. incltiding stocks 
orotij::ht over, much in excess of the 
world's needs, sei that the prosju-ct of 
'Pereased acreage lias the nieu-e jKiwer 
to depress prices, ami spot cotton has 
declined an eighth for the week, lix- 
poits in Jciniiary were .s.6."».!,."ii;fi le.ss than 
hist .\ I ar, the)U,a:h i>riees were 4,"i p-^r 
eent liigher. Failures for the week 
lijive been 321 in the Cnited State's, 
against 270 be^l year, and sixty-seven 
in Ciinada against tift\-onc last year. 

USED NITRIC ACID. 



tiri- '. I'-llu '. 2.a. Cot.iuh. Pair, m the 
Head aod Chjst. C:,ugh. Horo Threat, 
G: •'eral Po:t:-at!on a':d Fevor. 

Small bottles of ploasnnt jollflt«-flt jrotirTOit 
pocket; sold by (lrnKjfi''t8, or uptit oti receipt of 
pricp. a.'ic; ortitc for »1.0O Humphreyi' Madi- 
oino Co., Ill and 118 William Street, Now lork. 



A Leading Church iVIember 
Accused of Wurder. 

Louisville. Feb. 15, — A spendal to the 
Courier-Journal from Mobile.. Ala., 
says: A sensatimi has been causLvl 
here by the arrest of Henry David 
Hearn. a leading light in the Baptist 
( hureh. who is aee'used of causing the 
.death tif his wife by the administration 
of nitric acid which he had obtaine^d 
from a loial physician for alleged an- 
iil.Ntie'al purijoses. 

The arrest was made upon the in- 
formation of the accused's ste|)daugh- 
ter. who .illegv's that an ante-mortem 
statement or the deceast^d woman, who 
died sudiienlv in convulsiems. attrib- 
uted the I ause of death to poisoning at 
her husband's hanii,^. Hearn denies 
that he administered the poi.-son to his 
wife. Apinmranees are against him, 
however, as besides his wife'.s dying 
statement, all the contents of a 2-ounce 
ben tie of nitric acid are missing. 

There have been unpleasant rela- 
tions between Hearn and his family 
ever since they ch,irged him sonietime 
ago with making a proposition t" hi,- 
:di ndaturhter to marry him in the 
event of her mother's death. The police 
are Investigating the case and a post 
mortem examlnatio:i will In held to de- 
( lip' the cciu.se of the woman's eieath. 
I , 

I Don't invHc dlisapoamtmeni by cxperi- 
+nt ntine,'. Dcnond upon One MInulo Courrh 
•""urc aii<1 yon ha-v- Immediate re'le). It 
cures I i-otip. The only harmlPS.-< remedy 

I that produces immediate results. S. F. 

I Boyce. 



THE ONLY CORE 



For the Tobacco Habit 
Baco-Guro. 



Is 



THIS FACT IS PROVED BY THE DECI- 
SION GPU, S. JUDGEROMi^NZOBUNN. 

"Don't Stop Tobacco Suddenly, Baco- 

Curo Will Notify You When to 

Stop " These Are the Words of 

a Cure Not a Substitute- 



Read What Baco Curo Has Done For 

Olhers-H i< the Original, Written 

Guarantee. Remedy 



Whenever Baeo-Curo. that well-es- 
tablished and famous remedy for curing 
the tobacco habit in all its lorms, comes 
into eoin|»etition with other remedies it 
is given preference. The reawm in 
plain. Baco-Cuixj is recr>gnized by the 
medical profession as th" only s.-ientific. 
vegetable; and harmless cuiv. It is not 
guilty of the absurdity of insisting that 
the user of tobacco stop of his own will 
and th'U take the remedy. If he can 
stop why bother with a remedy at all? 
The fact that Baeo-Curo is a cure not a 
substitute was clearly brought out by 
that learned jurist, Romanzo liunn. i'. 
S. circuit judge. Wisconsin, in a lengthy 
decision, tiled in Madison. Wis.. Nov. 
2"i. 1S95. in favor Eaco-Curo, in a suit 
alleging imitation. 

JIDGE rjC!>fX'S DECISION. 

The following is a verbatim extract 
from that decision: 

■ The comr'lainanfs (No-to-bac) Iai)d 
admonishes the purehaser that he must 
immediately discontinue the u.se of to- 
bacco. The defendant's (Baeo-Curo) 
label in a large and conspicuous h»-ad- 
ing .says; Don't slop tobacco -when you 
begin taking a cure. And don't be im- 
posed upon by buying a remedy that re- 
ejuires you to do so?' There are many 
other distinguishing differences." 

Baco-Cur-j was the P,r.st to give an 
it on-elad w ritten guarantee to cure the 
tobaeco habit, in any form, or to refund 
the money with 10 per cent interest. 

By cjualifying the number of Baco- 
<'uro tablets taken, according to plain 
directions enclosed in each Ijox. the user 
etf tobacco who does not wish to stop en- 
tirely, can restrict himself, without 
trouble, in the am.ount of the weed usee* 
and at the same time receive the full 
tonic benefits of the medicine and have 
the narcotic poison removed from his 
system. 

A free booklet and a large sheet of 
testimonials, the genuine character of 
which is attested by disinte-rested and 
prominent bankers, will be sent to any- 
<>ne who asks. From thousands of grate- 
ful endorsements the following is 
chc.sen: 
I'.SED TOBACCO FORTY YEARS. 

CCRED BY BACO-CCRti AND 
GAINED THIRTY POUNDS. 

Clayton. Nevada ce>untv. Ark.. Jan. 
2.S. isn.v— Eureka Chemk-al and Man- 
facturing company. La Cmsse. Wis. — 
Gentlemen: For forty years I used to- 
bacco in all its forms. For twenty-five 
years of that time I was a great sufferer 
from g.-neral debilitv and heart dis- 
ease. For fifteen years I tried to quit, 
but e-ouldn't. I took various remedies, 
among others 'No-to-bac." "Double 
Chloride of eVedd." etc. etc.. but none 
of them did me the least bit eif good. 
Finally, however. I purehased a box of 
your "Haco-Curer" and it has entirely 
eurtd me of the habit in all its forms, 
and I have increased thirty pounds in 
V. eight and am relieved from all the 
numerous aches and pains <if bod>- and 
mine!. I coiild write a quire of paper 
ui>on my changed feelings and condi- 
tifin. Yours respectfully, 

P. H. Marbnrv. 

Pastor C. P. Church. Clayton. Ark. 

Cne box Jl.W: three boxes (and guar- 
anteed cure). $2.iJ0. at all druggists or 
sent direct upon receipt of price. Write 
for friH^ t>ooklet and proofs. Ejr.=Ra 
Chemical and Manufacturing company. 
La Crosse. Wis. and Boston. JIass. 



.STUDENTS REBEL. 
St. L' uis Feb. 15.— A Re eublic siecial 
f eom Columbia. M .. says: Thirty stud- 
ents of the Missou.i university were su?- 
>?^ded y-?terday ar.d t day. uen th 
1 emme-^datice of the disci lir.? <i"ni- 
mittee for moving a sidewalk. Feur 
heedred students then cembir.ed net i-- 
att-.-.d their c!as?.s. 



A $20,000 ROBBERY. 
Louisville. Ky.. Feb. 15. — A special 
from Shepherdsville. Ky.. to the Times 
.says: When Judge W. T. Morrow ar- 
rived here from Frankfort this mornit\g 
he fonml that thieves had entereel his 
house in his absence and taken a Iwx 
containing ne>tes. bonds and other val- 
uable' ijapers to the amount of oetwet^n 
$i'0.0(»0 and $30,000. No clew has been 
found. 



NAVAL CONSTRUCTION. 
W;i.--hingte :i. F.b. 1.^.— Owl 'g to th- 
r.i idily with which the c; -struct iei ■ f 
-aval v.ss. Is is l>. ing ush.d. i. Ic^s 
th;i 1 eight shi-^.v will b ■ added this fall. 



THE (»TKANT(1 ASHORE 
F; .' Is'i d. L. I.. F b. b"..— The .-1,-. rv- 
>r at this '..u'e re • rts th • Wils i 
steam >r Ot -a Mi ash •^e ' n Fir- Isla '.tl 
bar. She lie'S h.;id < n abeut 2»H1 yards 
fr m the b aeh ard ab ut a (luarler -f a 
mil • west of th • lif • saviig slatieiti. She 
Mes irt a" fas>- 'exsitio-i; -i.:! much sea j 
this m.ji }irig. Th- Otra.n,' sailed fi-m 
Shields Jan. 3 fo;- New Y-ork. 



-MCHl ER AN]> SUICIDE. 
Omaha. Feb. l.->.— A >- • cial b- the Be 
fr m Celt rvili , I, wa, says: (George 
Jo:-e^s eh n aed kilKd his sweth art. 
Leah Marti:, h r ni thcr. Mr.-. W. J. 
M:i ■ti\ and the- lut a bullet inl » his 
'wn h.ad. The reasc:is for the deed a ee 
ur,k:i \vn. 



GOLD EXPORTS. 
New Ye^rk. Feb. l5._The steam r All - 
f -am Eu o -e b:-ought $1.007..">lXl :e g.>ld 
C'.~ -sigr d to William H. Cres?ma:i & 
Bros. The Hav.i. du here v -. Wednes- 
day -ext. earri.s $720.0eW i.i gold, co i- 
sigi d I ■ Zimm-rma ; & F r.-^hay. 



PITCH AND GRAVEL ROOFING. 
FURNACES AND SKYLIGHTS, 
TIN AND SHEET IRON WORK. 

Repairs for the Union and 
Kcrnan Furnaces kept on hanii. 
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. 

McMartin & Co., 

23 FIFTH AVE. WEST. 

Tnlcjilioiie No- fit-. 



WEAK MEN 

hi.Mani Kelie'f- Cure in 15 days. KeTcr returns, r 
Trill (;|jrtly M'ndU'anysniTorvrlna plain seated en- 
velei<e! FREE n prnMTii.Uou yrlib full <tir(^^tie.n!i tor 
n i|iiu-k. pririito cuf,' fur '.ost Manhood. Nitrht IxKm^s, 
.Nen-oiis i>,'i)illtv, StnatlAVeak Parts, Varicocele eia, 
I alsoliBTettie mcittrinosforsale. JMMress 
O. U. IVrlcht. Box ISO*, M«r«kall, lOcb. 



1 



Sg 



iji • 1] '■ 



n 




r- 



'' I 



> 









THE DrLl'Tn EVI<:N1X(J HERALD: SATFRDAY. FEBRUARY 15 



189G. 



Postmaster Helinski's Opin 

ion of the Effect of Free 

Delivery. 



He Thinks West Duluth 

Office Would Become a 

Sub-Station. 



It 



Would 
Identity 



Not Lose Its 
as a Separate 
Office. 



Tl<f ouTstofv orV'ro. 
mrtlun.s is a"p,>ruble. 
riomilli.us >va» (>!i 
tt ri'is of imii!i;ii V tvith 
the pods. I'li.iii'thtm 
.111- ^t(.l!^.• liif, a:id gave 
it to im-n. l"or this sin 
he was bound to the 
rocks of Moiiiit Cau- 
casus, and vultures 
-,, , . . w-'re set upon hitn. 

They only ate his liver. Thi.s pnw aR.iin 
as fast as it was pecked awav. Are hissuf- 
fcnnRs to be i!!iapined ? 

T.Ike a modern interprelatiim of the par 
able. Thire is no cookinp without fi'e In 
cookiUK and eai-.n? the mischief lies. The 
stomach is overi:iskcd, the bowels become 
clopRcd. they r.tuv.ot dispose of the fond 
that is sriveii them. Tlie impurities back 
up on the hvcr. Then come the vultures— 
the tormcr.ts of a diseased liver. 

Dr. Pierce's C.oldcn Medical Discovery 
IS. move than equal to th-' vultures of dvs 
pep.Ma and its kindred di.seasos. Kverv 
atom (f the ■" Discovery "' is like :> ferret 
wherever it is sent. it is as sure 9s the 
needle of the comoass. There i;; no more 
need 01 suffering from dvspcpsia than there 
IS of hancrinff ones self. Sold by 4II medi- 
cine dealers the world over. 



D[CLIN 



May Wheat Fell Off Slightly 
Today. With Only Moder- 
ate Trading. 




that Du- 
free de- 

srounded. 

make the 
Chicigo. 



I'l'stmusuT T. M. H-linsk-:. of DuUui\ 
In speaking: of ih;» p.:>t:tion bcin^ circu- 
ited in West Duluth isking for th? free 
delivery system, and which has encount- 
ered so much i>ppos.ton. said: 

•I do noti t>ciieve thjt the fears of the 
West Duluth men who b?Iiev? that their 
ulBce w:I! b- di.se •ntinued and 
luth w:'.l be the only office if 
!:v.>ry is rstaMishod are well 
1 tliinit the di'partment would 
s.rme provishm that it has in 
and all cities similarly situated. Mv 
opini.ia is that the West Duluth offlce 
would be made a sub-station of the Du- 
luth omoe. but wvuld in no other Avav 
lusc its identity. The postmaster wou'd 
become the superintendent of the sub- 
staticn. All West Duiuch mail would 
be sent direct to the sub-station and 
would be delivered from the;v. sj then- 
would be no delay. The money order 
and re.?;stry ofTics would continue as at 
present, and the same Sunday serv'c^ 
would b3 given. The sub-station would 
be under the Duiuth office, and would re- 
port its receipts ther?. but otherwise there 
wouid be no change. 

"In other cities the establisiiment of 
sub-stations has generally been followed 
by ihe s?curingr of better postoffice quar- 
ters. Ir the West Duluth office was 
made one the government would then 
lease the postoffice quarters instead of 
the postmaster doing it." 



THE PRODUCE MARKETS. 

IN DULUTH. 
N«te— Tlie quotations bcloT^ are for 
goods which chanse hands In lots on the 
open market; In niUng orders, in order 
to secure best soods for shipplnj? and to 
cover cost incurred, an advance ttver Job- 
bing prices has to be charged. 

BUTTEK. 
t reamerles. separators, extra. 
Dairies, fancy, special make... 
Dairies, good, fair and sweet. 
Packing stock 

CHEKSE. 

Iwins or Hats, full cream 

I^ill crt'am, Younp America 

Full cream, second grade 

Swiss cheese, Ko. 1 

Brick. No. 1 

lylmberger, full cream, choice. 

Primost 

EOGH. 
Candled stock, strictly fresh 
^ Pi?;A.S AND BEANS. 
Fancy navy, per bu fl 



24® 25 
lS/-« lit 

7W 



12 

S 



low 
11 & 



» 

13 

10 

Kt 

6 



11 

9 

13'i 
11 

n 
6^ 



An Active 
Wheat to 

Little Offered. 



Demand For 
Arrive and 



Supply of No. 2 Red Winter 

at New York is Very 

Scarce. 



.Tilly, eTi'ie. Com. February. 28Hc- Ma\ 
:i'iiKO bid: .luly. 31>^e bkl: September 32''i<* 
Oats. K(^liruiir>. 21lj;f: Mhv. Jiv' Julv 
L'lStc asked, SeplembiT. -jiw^i:. I'ork Fel)- 
ruary, $:t.:i(>; May. $10. Id: .lulv, $10.2ri asR...) 
Lunl, February. *.i.4l'; May'. $,"■,.(«. Klb"; 
K.>bruary. |,'..i'.-,: May. .C,.L':;: Julv. J.',.;50'</ :!:.'. 
\Shlsky on the basis di ji.^:' " for hlgli 
win' s. liyi; iii.sh, 3SK,c; Muv. lil'.e iild 
Barley, (lusli. No. ,1. 2t;'.(3tie. Flax, ea.sh 
northwe-st. Ul'ir(<92c; May, 9li.>e. Tmothv 
cash, $3.-l.'). 

Chicago, Fe.b. 1!5.— Cash whf-at. No. .'5 
reil. r^-,c: No. 3 spHng, <;ii.i.c: No. 3 aoiinu 
«2i»»«."{: No. 2 haril winti r. ti.'ie: No 3 liani 
winter. fi2^,i;3e: No. 1 northern ' Bprlug, 
•li'uc. Csush corn. No. 2. 2Vi4c; cash oats 
.N'o. 2, iyV<''*4e. 



NEW YOUK .MOXEV. 
N.vv York, Feb. 1'.. —.Money on call noni- 
inall.v 3 per cent. Prime nicnunlile paper. 
.iCuli-ji-. Sterling exeliangt.. ijuiet with 
actual bu.simss in bankers' bills at $4.ST).. 
'<i% lor <lenian<l. ami $l..si;i..,r(i 1.. for sixty 
.lays. Posted rates, $1.s7'i/ l.ss a'ntl $4.sxu.(;, 
4.k;i. Commercial bills, Jl.8,-)i,„. Har silver 
OT%c. Mexican dollars, ."i3i-.c.* 



.. li) © 20 



25® 
OKd' 
WTv 

I'M 



1 25 
1 2.5 



2m 



1 



75® 1 

3 25-^ 4 
2 65© 2 

2 im 5 

3 25@ 4 



LAST NIGHTS 
West Duiuth people 



thei 



PARTIES. 

have dano-d to 
r hearts cont.-nt this week, and made 
th:* most of their opportuniti.-s for 
aniu.s,:'m?nt in the short time left before 
th.» period of self-abnegation. One >f 
t.ie .m:is: enjoyable parties of the wejk 
■wa.s the bail given by Kitchi CJammi 
I' (!-.- Kn!.2-hts of Pythias, at Hoi?! Ben- 
nett, iast evening. The knigins attended 
iti lui! uniform and presented a gallant 
and military appearance. A number of 
members of .the ord.r came up from Du- 
luth and a goodly representation of West 
Duluth society people were pjresent. 

The Manhattan social fiivvn last eve- 
ning by the ladies of the Maccabees was 
.( suL-cessfu! aff.a:r, and caused no end t.f 
amusem.-nt. The idea of having th.:' 
gentlemen trim hats was unique, and the 
result of this work presc>nted a comical 
sight. Afi.r -ighl retreshments. iunoh 
-vas servi'd. and the rem.iind;r of the 
evening given up to dancing. 

A numbi^r of West Duiuth peo'ple at- 
tended a dance given at Proctorknott last 
evening and report an enjoyable time. 
D. M. Bjthune's jrciicstra furnished 
niusic. and supper -was served at the 
Missabc hotri. 



jMedium. hand picked, per bu... I 

Dirty lots, per bu 

Drown beans, f^ncy 1 

Vellow peas, per bu 1 

POTATOES. 

Potatoes, M innesota 

VEGETABLES. 

Beets, per bu 

Carrots, jier bu 

Celery, per doz,Minn 

Turnips, white, jier bus 

Egg plant, per doz 

Squashes, hubbard, per doz.. 

Onions 

FKUITS. 

Bananas, bunches 

Lemon.'? 

Cranberries, per bus . 

Ppars 

Oranges, per box 

APPLES. 

v\ inesapa 

Greenings 

Northern spy 

Ben Davis 

Baldwins 

Willow Twig .' 

Jonathans 

Medium stock _ 

DRESSED MEATS 

\ eal, fancy g S»i 

Veal, choice 6 & T>Z 

\ eal, heavy, thin, coarse 3%@ 5 

Mutton, f.ancy dre.ssed 6 iB 

DRESSED POULTRY. 

Spring chlCKens n ^ 12 

^ixetl 10 @ 11 

BRAN AND .^HORTS. C.VR LOTS. 
Bran. 2oO tb, sacks included..? 7 5<)'?i' S 50 
Shorts. 20.) lb, sacks included. 6 '^>m 

Red dog 

Ground "feed. No. 1 

Ground feed. No. 2..... 

. HAY. CAR LOTS, 

Choice South Minn 

Northern Minn 

Medium 



Wheat was quiet and lower today. 
Cables were Indifferent and Argentine 
shipments were large, causing weakncns 
at the start. The week's shipments of 
wheat from Argentine were reported be- 
fore the opening to amount to SiW.OOO bus. 
and the clearances from both coast.s in 
this country as reported by Bradstreefs 
were 2,71S,0<)0 bus. At the decline, brokers 
at Chicago for Armour & Co.. seemed 
anxious to secure the wheat that was for 
sale, and the seal per. ■? there took that for 
a hint and very quickly outbid the agents 
the i.ig i»aeker. Tlie.v suddenly dlscov- 



I'l 



5m 2 75 
@ 3 00 



Poor 
Tame, 



ton, choice timothy 



Minneapolis 
Hai-bors on busi- 



WE13T DULUTH BRIEFS. 
Louis Johnson, who lives nyar Twentieth 
avenue west, but -who was toa drunk to 
get off at the right place and was carri-d 
to West Duluth last evening, carried off 
the honor of being the oniy prisoner .^t 
pciice headquart-rs this week. 

•M. X. C!^rk ha.i gone to 
en business. 

A. A. Auby is in Two 
ness?. 

Charl.-s F. Th.oiiH- and family exoect 
to h-ave next .Monday for Cilifornia 
where Mr. Thorpe will engage in fruit 
raising. 

L. B. Colby, agent National Fire In- 
surance company, is in the city. 

The fire department was called out 
la.st evening to extinguish a small blaze, 
which proved to be oniy the 'ouming out 
of a chimney at the residence of Michael 
Fox. the corner of Fifty-third avenue and 
Ramsey street. 

De Witt'« Colic Cure. Little Early Risers 
and Witch Hazel. Sold at Spencer's. 



. . . S 5im 9 50 

.. 10 me 11 50 

. . 10 50® 11 5C 


$ 7 00 8 00 

5 .'Off! 6 50 

4 rMe 5 00 

.... 4 (me 5 oi; 
....10 mmzo 


firm: dairies. 
Eggs, Weak, 



IN CHlCAiJO. 
<'hieago. Felj. Ij.— ButteV, 
Nitlfic; creameries, llf/lS'c. 
fresh. Wi.(fi IZc. 



IN NEW YORK. 

New York. Feb. 15.— Butter, steadv; 
A)estorn dairy. \2m»c: creamerv, 137; 
r.i.,e. Eigins, 19e. Eggs, steady; Western, 
14'. e. 




Continued from page 1.) 



ENDED IN A ROW. 

Lively Meeting of Sheet 
and Cornice Workers. 



Iron 



Detroit. Feb. l.-..-After six days of 
constantly wrangling over proposed 
.-amendments to the constitution, the na- 
tii nul convention ,jf Sheet Iron and 
Cf rni'c Workers' adjourned today 
v.ifh<»ut having elected officers. The 
pns.s committee refused to give out in- 
fon:;a I ion. 

The propo.sition to alx.lish the excru- 
tive r-oinmittc' and make the iiatiMnai 
nfficris a board of control, met defeat 
this morning. Aluch <ff the forenoon 
was given up to the trial of an officer 
of the Chicago union on charge.s pre- 
ferred in the convention. The r?sult of 
the trial ia withheld. During the trial 
they nearly came to blows. < 



in a fog while a hunting i>arty of the 
natives were on it. The natives could 
not see the steamer Vega owing to the 
fog. but hearing the churning of the 
screw, they were stricken in terror, 
put out their camp fires, and hid them- 
selves in the ice. and not till months 
after were they finally wormed out of 
the ice by a half-breed who had been 
fortunate enough to have once seen a 
steam vessel. 

IS STILL DOUBTFUL. 
New York. Feb. 15.— Judge Charles 
P. Daly, president of the American Geo- 
graphical .society, when shown the .As- 
sociated Press dispatch from London 
today regarding Dr. Nansen's return 
:rom the North pole said to a reporter: 
This is rather better than the first 
account we had. It is a remarkable cir- 
'umstance that the news should come 
Siom these two jilaces. but coniing from 
in.>ints so widely sei>arate as a'-e Anrh- 
;ingel and Irkutsk, is rather in favor of 
the news being true. I shall want 
.some further information vet. before 
accepting the report. I have alwavs 
■ •elieved the pide would be reached some 
day and for Nan.st n would say, that 
his project presented everything that 
was as likely to su(( eed as anv other 
though it wa.s somewhat flang.n.us 
But I canot understand how he happen^: 
to be returning in this way. If he had 
.selected thi- course he intended follow- 
ing, the current thai carried fh'- drift 
Irom the Jeanetto. the exoectation wa.s 
that it would bring him out between 
.'^Pitzbergen and East Greenland an<l 
the first news of him should 
reach from Hammerfest." 



ero.l that nobody was following tht m 
and in their erforts to do. I purcha>^ers for 
what they had bought, the price tumbled 
back a.-i rapidly as it bad risen. 

May opened on the l_»uluth board 'ic 
lower at tiSV^c and in a tew minutes 
dropped to r.3c. Then it developed some 
strength and shot up to »i3-»ac. but ipiicklv 
began to ilecline and went down steadily 
to (!2a,c. There was active demand by the 
elevators and shippers for wheat to ar- 
rive and the price a<lvanced >..c. There 
was not much wheat for sale," however, 
and purchasers hail 10 be satisfied with 
;i!',(;Oi) bus. for which thev paid 2'i.e under 
the May i)rice. The mill's were iTol bid- 
tling. owing to the advanced price. Two 
lots amounting to 3(Ki,0i)tl bus were worked 
yesterday for March delivery at 2c un- 
der May. anil it is predicted that wheat to 
arrive for immediate dellverv will be sell- 
ing next week at 2c under :Mav. A New 
Vork dispatch this morning said: 'No. 2 
red winter wheat in New Vork is very 
scarce. A lot was sold todav at i:? e^nts 
over the May price. The supply here is 
only ISJI.OOO bus. all praclieallv held by one 
concern. There was also a deman.l for 
wbfat today from Peru, a source never 
I'-foiv beard from as a buyer of wheat 
in ttiis market." Wheat closed on the Du- 
luth board -Vc higher than yesterday for 
cash stuff in store, ^c higher for wheat 
to arrive and %c higher lor May. Follow- 
ing were the closing prices: 

Wheat— No. 1 hard cash (Uc, February 
Oic, May t>4'4c. No. 1 northern cash .">!i->4c. 
February .lOiic. May t;2*ic. No. 2 northern 
cash 'j>iY>ciii'uli.<'. May tJoi/jc. No. 3. 'li-'idi 
oCc. Rej'.H'ted, 4!t''i';;51'',c. To arrive— No. 1 
hard Ol'jc. No. 1 northern iWic Rve 3.^e 
.\'o. 2 oats lJi%c, No. 3 oats l,S>:,c, Max 

seijjc. 

Car inspeeticn— W"heat 211, corn 2, oats 
12. rye 1. barley 1, flax 15. Receipts— Wheat 
l.'iX.lioT bus. corn IPll bus. oats 2i).""p7 bus 
rye :,%'i bus, barley 7!<3 bus. flax 3l;t2 
Shipments— Wheat :w,S33 bus, oats 
bus, flax 625 bus. 



bus. 
2.S1 



WEEKLY BANK STATEMENT. 
New Vork Feb. l."i.— The wi^kly hank 
statement shows the folloviiMg chancre.-^: 



Iteserve, decrease 

J,(Oans, incrense 

Si>ec ie, d ecrc«i:se 

Legal tenders. Increase 

J>eposlt.«!. increase 

Circiiliitii n, decrease 

'Ihe banks now hold $:W.,sis.'- 
of the requ'rtmtnts of the : 
rule. 



. $3.oia..vi<) 

. 3,311. l:ii) 

. 7,142,:>'>i 

. 3.M4.2.KI 

261,1) Kl 

2-W,4u.i 

In excess 

per cei:! 



THE LIVERPOor. MARKET. 
Liverpool. Feb. 1.5.- W heat spot, demautl 
poor; No. 2 re*l winter, 5s 8U11: No. 2 reil 
spring, stocks exhausted: No. 1 hard 
.'Manitoba. .")S 7i'2d: No. 1 California, .".s ltd. 
Futures close<l easy with Februarv ^^d 
lower and others V>d lower: Inisincss 
about eiiualiy distributed: Februarv. .".s 
7','id: March, js 7'_2d: April. .'>s 7i.4:.<l: Mav. 
.IS 7Vid: June. .">s .^d: July, ."is 7^,d. Coi-n 
sfjot, steady: American mixwl, new, 3s 
l'-..d. Futures crlosed weak with near posi- 
tions V^d lower and distant V'^id lower: 
business about equally distributed: Feb- 
ruary, :;s: March. ;i5 i^d : April, 3s Id- 
May. :>s li^.d: July. 3s liifd. Flour, dull, 
demand poor. St. Louis fancy winter, 7s 
ltd. 



re- 
't23N. 



CATTLE AND HOGS. 
Chicago. Feb. 1.5.— Hogs: Offleial 
ceipts yesterday. 20.02;t: shipments. 
Cattle: Ofhcial receli)ts vesterdav. 12.5Ve 
shipments, 4:>s\. Sheep: Offleial "receipts 
yesterday, 3722: shipments, 12!tO. Estimate.! 
receipts of hogs Monday. 2!i.00<>. Hogs; 
Receipts. Ifi.OOO; market active. prices 
avfraging .'k- lower: light. $l'f(4..';n: mixed 
packers, f4''«4.25: heavy, shipping, S3.!»0f( 
4.22'/2: rough. $.3.r.iy./3.!*5. Cattle: Receipts. 
400: market dull and nominally un- 
changed. Sheep: Recoipt.?. 1.500: market 
strong. 



DUNRAVEN AGAIN. 

A Letter of Resignation Ex- 
pected From Him. 

Now York. Feb. 15.— The Advertiser 
this morning says: A letter from Lord 
Dunrave:i in reference to the D?fcnder- 
Valkyrio eplsodo Is expected to reach 
hero today '^r t<'itiorrow. A rumor is 
floating around tow.i to the effect that 
tho exoect-'d document will consist of 
the resignation from the New York 
Yacht club, not oily ..f L',rd Dunravon, 
but the ii'inceof Wal 's, the marouis of 
,Duffe It and Sir R.bert Peel, a" num- 
b^'r .;f members of the yacht club we"e 
s.ie.i by a reporter. 

"I do not care," said J. Pi^rpont Mo - 
gai. "to say anything on the subjec;. 
You '^"obiibly know that 1 am opposed 
10 hasty m. asujcs. W - ca -in.'t tell what 
L id DuT^ravcT's lolte.- will s^ay. Who 
k" ows but it may coTtai-i an a lo'.ogy'?" 
Lewis Cass Ledya d .'^^aid: "My r?salu- 
ti 's si>;ak f-'r m-. I believe that Lord 
Duni-avcT, fch.uld be called uion to re- 
sige. His letle;- will •:et, : 1 my o|>iaion, 
bring a"! apolegy. It will, h.-wcvcr, I 
think, brirg hia r3slg'.:2tiirT." 

F -a-k M. Cro:?ise i-aid: "I have heard 
-: thing concerning the rumor about the 
,.: -i.'ce -f Wales' rcsigiatio.T. I don't be- 
li-'ve he will resigr. aid I should be 
^orry if he did, as he is a k?.?n and a . 
her .abl.' yachtima-. I.ide-ed, se was 
L rd Duarave.i u"til lately. When I 
fl".-t saw him may y as age, i-. th" 
-study ..f Artist Bier.^tadt, in Irvingtor, 
I was struck with his benhommi,' aed 
his captivating mani-:e-s. The fact that 
he came vvcr hero befo •?— in "93, 1 think 
it was, arid t'>?k his defeat like a ge- 
tlem.ar and a s, ert.«man— made him 
hoi'ts i_f frirnds. I made him r-crso':a 
grata with America- yachtsmen. 

"When I saw Ljrd Duiraven last fai! 
1 was struck not only with the change <f 
his a : . ara-ce. but the change in hin 
mae:-.e-.s. He scemal a 'diffce.it ma.! 
hyslcally as well a^ mentally. F:om 
the first, he a; "eared to me and othcs 
as sus-.ici.eus ard I hav3 ".ow come to 
th ■ c.-r.cUisio- that he is a hy^-echoi- 
driac. This is the m .-t cha,itab!e way. 
at all ovents. cf eXL^lai-.i ig his conduct. 
I have a; Idea his letter will not cc.-- 
tai- an axMogy. I believe It will be a 
i rt;r cf resigration. It does n.ot follov.', 
of course, that it will b: acce >tcd, H - 
may be exreli d. I di n t think he will 
b. ■ xr-elled, however. lj:!der ordina y 
circumstaeces lie night. Ow.,'-g t.) 
the stai.-jed -elatlr .- existing betweeo 
the two countries, ii: would not be go<xl 
r-ellcy t > rub it i -." 

CONTENTS OF THE LETTER. 
L"-dc.-i. F^'b. 15.— The puriert of Lo;d 
Du-iravcn's mailed leoorts to the Nvw 
Y.ek Yacht club wis obtained by the 
,\s.sociated P -ess thi< afternojiT. In a 
letter add.'v»ssed to Gcc-rgc L. Rives, of 
the New Y.. k Yacht club, L .rd Du-i- 
rav. -, me -ely ackn nvledges .epceiot <-f 
the re jort of the proceedirgs of th • 
committee and ex:r,-:=ses his tha:iks f^r 
the courte.sy shown him duiii.g the i - 
qui y made i ito the charges which he 
b eught agai-^st the Defender. The 
•ther lette-.q hav • been sent to .seve 'a! 
m.mbers cf the New Yo-rk Yacht club. 
^er~ nal friends < f Lord Durravcn. i.:- 
cludirg Messr.^. J. V. S. Oddie. Edward 
J. Phel'-s and William K. Vande.bilt. 

The letter to M •. Phdxs is th.' mo.^t 
itn.ortant. It t:'eats in detail the fl.^di.-g 
f the commrttee. liui; r!'.> ae-.^logy i.^ of- 
f e ed to the New Yo k Yacht club frr 
the failure of his lo-dshi.) to substa'iti- 
ate the charges breught against the Do- 
fender. T..ord Dinraven clin.gs to the 
. vidence ho submitted to the cemmittee 
•f the New Y'^rk Yacht club. 



3 



The Want Columns of The Herald Make Interesting Reading! 

Peruse Them this Evening. 

If you want to buy or want to sell, your want quickly gratified by making 
your want known througli the Want Columns of THE HERALD. 



u 



HERALD'' FREE WANT BLANK. 

FOR SITUATIONS WANTED. 



ONE CENT A WOED! 

1 — ' II 

FOR RKNT-THREE ROOMS FIRST 
lloor. cellar, pantry. $8 per month, in- 
eluillng city water, range and heating 
stove. Enquire 317';, Third avenue east. 



^ritNlSHED ROOMS, 
I^owell block. 



STEAM HEAT. 



ONE CENT A WOBD!| ONE CENT A WOSDI 



UNDER THIS HE.AJ) Y^OTIR AD 
written on The Herald free want blank 
and handed in will be inserted free. We 
invito as many repetitions as are neces- 
sary to secure the position you desire. 

■wAN^rED-BY YOIJNO MAN7~A'posr- 
tion as stenographer. Can also keep 
books, t\\e years' experionce, good ref- 
erences. Address 205 Providence build- 
ing. 



i-'!;!\Tl.EMAN WITirSMA I .ircXpirA' 

can .•secure txeelleni position pavin^j 
M.'-ii tu ^-irm yearly. Tvpewriter 
fi-rreij. I.oek Box O.V. Diilmli. 



prc- 



WANTED-PAI'EKHAJnGINU. PAIX']-- 
ing or wall i>ai.'er cleaning bv exiieri- 
man. Address D. L. Cayo, 5(i2 



eince<l 

Lake avenue south. 



BV YOl'NG MAN AS SALESMAN 
grocery or drug store. Can s|)eak 
English and Scandinavian languai 
Good recommendations. Address 



Erickson, 321 South 
west, West Duluth. 



IN 

the 
?es. 
O. 



Fifty-eighth avenue 



COMPETENT DRESSMAKER WANTS 
a few more customers. Charges moiter- 
ate. Mrs. L. Hamond, 22>-. West First 
street. 



FOR THE Cr.^TOMS. RAILWAY MAIl" 
inilian. deimr-tmental and goveriimeiii 
pruning services, bright men to prepare 
oy mail for the examinations soon 10 b« 
iielil. Particulars free of National Cor- 
respondence institute, Wa.«hington D 



■12, mesaba avenue, three rooms 

city water, $S. Cordy Edwards rental 
agency, 307 Woodbridge block. 



FURNISHED 
ond street. 



ROOMS. 117 WEST SBC- 



FOR RENT - TWO FURNISHED 

rooms, Jake view, bath, JO and ?7 per 
month. Table board, $4 a week, 2H SixtU 
avenue west. 



WELL FURNISHED. HEATED, LIGHT- 

rooni. reasonable rate. 7f)4 West 



.Seeonil. Aitadena terrace. 



LAllCJE WELL-KURNl.SHED 
with board: steam heat. bath. 
First street. 



ROOMS 
122 East 



= iARGE, LIGHT, WELL FURNISHED 
rooms with bath, furnace, electric 
lights and piano. Not far up hill. Fine 
view. 720 West First street. 



FOR RENT- 
ond. 



' ('>;>/_//<>' ''*?^„ 

-HOUSE AT 521 WEST SEC- 



FOP. RENT-HOUSES AND FLAT 
Ashtabula terrace. Fred A. Lewis, city 
hall. 



WANTED-ONE ENGLISH SPEAKING 
and one Scandinavian salesman. Salary 
and commission. 614 Wx'st Superior 



fTAirv:. 



'£,S-~£-JijaA£,£: EMSZJP^ 



TO RENT-P^OUR ROOM FI-Rn7s7iED 
flat, including bath, fine basement 
piano, electric light, etc. Address W G 
eare Herald. 



SEVERAL VERY 

near heart of ei'.v. 



DESIRABLE F'LATS 

I..OW reiu. 20.1 Lyceum. 



WANTED-GIRL 
housework that 
trooil wages. 427 



FOR GENERAL 

can do plain sewing. 
East First street. 



WANTED-A GOOD GIRL FOR 

housework. 1215 East Second street. 



SITUATION WANTED BY A RIOLI- 
able young man as night watchman or 
other work. Address Box 659, Duluth 
Minn. 



WANTED— POSITION BY YOUNG 

lady stenographer. Can operate both 
Remington and Smith Premier typewrit- 
er. Salaiy no object. Address F 99, Her- 
ald. 

SITUATION AVANTED BY YOUNG 
man, bookkeeping or office work. A No. 

1 recommendations. Five years' clerical 
exi-'erience. (J 8, Herald. 

COMPETENT STBNOGRAPHEiTwTlL 
do work for use of muchlne an 1 jirivil- 
ege of offlee for doing iob work. Address 
Box tiSl, City. 



WANTED — GIRL 
housework. Call 51." 



FOR GENERAL 
Tenth avenue east. 



W'ANTED-A GIRL FOR GENERAL 

housework at 1.-.03 West Superior street. 



GIRL FOR 

Api^ly 170S 



GENERAL 

Jefferson s! 



HOUSEWORK. 

reet. 



\\ANTED— SITUATION IN SOME OU- 
liee by a youny: lady who is a good j)eai- 
inan. experieiiee.l in Itookkeeping. Ad- 
dress G 25. Herald. 



WA\TKn- jajR\TS. 

\AAX'rED-AGENTS TO SELL THE 
J eerless aish washers. Best on earth 
.loe Michel, 721 West Superior street. 

WANTED-MEN L\XD WOMEN 'tO 
work at home: 1 pay $S to ^hi per v.eek 
for making crayon portraits; n-w iiat- 
enteil method: .anyone who can read 
and write can do the work at home in 
si)are time, day or evening; send for 
particulars and begin work at once. Ad- 
ilress H. A. Gripj). Germ.an artist. Tv- 
rone. Pa. 



^^o^Yr^r{^.y«K;-,v/.scK'/./..jyjror.v. 

SEND THE WEEKLY HERALD TO 
your friends In the East, issued every 
Wednesday, eight pages, and ©nly U 
» y?s.r. 



DULUTH & WINNIPEG R. R. 
Wm. F. Fitch, Receiver. 
TIME CARD. 



CO. 



A. M 




.STATIONS. 




P. M. 


11:40 


Ar 


Duluth 


Lv 


3:lij 


M:40 


Ar. 


Cloquet 


.Lv 


4:15 


i'):ip4 


Ar. 


Stony Brook Junction 


.Lv 


4:.54 


9:25 


Ar. 


Flood wood 


■ Lv 


5:32 


8:48 


Ar. 


Swan River 


.T<v 


6:10 


8:12 


Ar. 


LaPrairie 


.Lv 


6:53 


8:03 


Ar. 


Grand Rapids 


.T-v 


7:f»& 


7:l'i 


Lv. 


Deer River 


.Ar 


7:55 



J-iaily except Sunday. 

WILLIAM ORR, 
General Pa.ssenger Agent. Duluth. 



WA .NT 
until 
iifliee. 
with 



Herald. 



ED— TO Si:W FOR BOARD 

able lo seinn-e position in store or 

Quiet and respectable young lady 

best of references. Address D 61, 



SITUATION WANTED BY YOUNG 
man as offlco clerk, bookkeeper or col- 
lector. Best of references. Address JO. 
<L 5, care Herald. 



WANTED— HOUSE CT^iEANlNG OR 
storfs and offices to clean. Mrs. Jack 
son, 200 Lake avenue south. 



.New 

rr.ar.v, 
.Tune, 
May. ; 



NEW VORK GRALV. 
York, Ke.t». 1.'..— Close: Wheat. Feh- 
731,20 : March. 74V: May. 72>h<' bid: 

'iV'nC askeil: July. 7U*4e bid. C;orii. 

;6=^8C aakeil. Oats, May. 2.""4c asked. 



THE MINNEAPOLIS MARKET. 
Minneapolis. l''eib. 15.— Win at, close; 
I'obruary. firte; May. «<r<^e: July. (;2<'. Oi. 
track: No. 1 hanl. file: No. 1 north<"rn, Qk; . 
No. 2 northern, .'ilie. Receipts. 225 cars. 



naturally 



TRAGEDY AT FRISCO. 
Far. Francisc >. F b. 15.— F;ank J. Mil- 
r-r. a butler in th? tmMoy :f J. L. 
Fra->kii--. yjdterday shot and kill d Jch 1 
A-de:snr. a burglar, aid was him.^If 
ph't th vugh th.' ■ ck and dang-;ou->:v 
w /undod. When th» ixdice a -riv. d -n 
the !-:cene they four.d Mille- lying un- 
conscious f.^ th- floor with the d.ad 
robber lying ac:v)gs his feet. 



MARVELOUS RE.SULTS. 
From a letter written by Rev. J. Gun- 
derman, of Dimondale, .Mich., we are per- 
mitted to make this extract: "I have no 
hesitation in recommending Dr. King's 
New Dlscover>*, as the results were al- 
most miracnions In the case of m.y wife 
While I was pastor of the Baptist "chureh 
at Rive.=i Jiinf'tion she w.ts brought down 
v.-itb pneurrfonia sftcceeding la grippe. 
Terrible paroxy.«ms of coughing would last 
hours with little interruption and it 
seemed as If she could not. survive them. 
A friend recommended Dr. King"? New 
Discovery, it was quick in its work and 
highly satisfactrfTv in results." Trial bot- 
tles free at IJulnth Drug company's drug 
store. Kft'iular size 50 cents and $1.00. 



Gas & Water Office Removed. 

Th'- Duluth Gas and Water e'oni- 
pany s offices have been removed to 21« 
West Superior street, in the former 
banking room of the National Bank 
of Commerce. 



.SILVERTHORNK REMANDED 
Chicago, Feb. 15.— The habeis corpus 
ca:--e Of A. E. S."verthorne was dec'dci 
.n the circuit c:iurt today. Silvorthorne 
who was an extensive lum'oer dea'er 
f.!iil?d some time 3fi:o and -was airen.d ori 
cipi.ises taken out by his creditors who 
alleged fraud. The court held th-t th- 
-'flldavits filed by th.' creditors sh (wed 
that fnud had been committed, and r^'- 
manded Sllverthorne to the custoy of th"^ 
.fhorlff. 



AN ARTIST DEAD. 
Boston. Feb. 15.— Thomas He^e.s 
Hinckley, an artist of wide fame, died 
at his home in Milton today, aged 8:; 

yi-ars. 



TREASURY GOLD. 

Washington. Feb. 1.5. — Twlay's treas- 
ury statement shows: Available cash 
balance, $205,024,065; gold reserve, 
9n().2S0. 



$79,- 



■CRIPPLE CREEK. 



If 



(THE LAND OF GOLD.) 
yu arc thinking of going to 
Die ('reek. Col-th' greatest 
fl'?lds in the world and wi.sh to 
how to get there quickest and at 
► •=t rates, please call on agents 



Northwe.steni 
lor street, or 



(nil 

gol 

kiio\ 
low 
"Th 



Line," 40.1 West Super 
Omaha " depot. 



Mrs. Wlnslow's Pnothing Syrup for 
children teething, softens the gums, n*- 
duees inflammation, allaj's pain, cures 
wind colic. 25 cents a bottle. 



MARDT OR AS 
I Carnival at New Orleans and Mobile, 
Feb. 8. Round trip tli-kots nt very low 
' ratp.s on sale Feb. 10 to 18 via "The 
I Northwestern Line," at 405 West Su- 
i perior street. 



GOSSIP. 
Reeelved over prhaie wire of B. 1^ Baker 
grain and stock broker, room I<i7 Cham- 
ber of Commerce and 3"i7 Board of Tradi . 
• 'hieaRu, h'eb. 1". — .Vrgf'ntine shiiinu-nl; 
of wheat tV)r the p.-tst week .Mre repjirt-T 
at ^■mm) bus. and for the lirsl half of Feb- 
•nitiry l.lll.'ri) bus. This fuel was scizci' 
upon and ma-de the most of b.v b(ar trad- 
f rs. who could not reconeile the furm-'f 
rejioris of wet har\est and other cr-ip 
scares in that country, with their shiii- 
ments only 25 per cent less tha:i for ih'' 
same time last .year. The (le<-line was ord.v 
moderate^, as trade riued dnll ami onl.v ii 
small quantity of long wheat was unload- 
ed. The market showed fewer .signs ot' 
!na:iipulation than it did .yesterday, but 
a notable feature was some selling by ele- 
vator eomimnies, giving rise to the be- 
lief that some of them who covereil th:'ir 
hedges against cash wheat are again put- 
ting th(m out. W«' do not .vet see any rea- 
son for a severe decline in wheat and be- 
lieve that the situation warrants ijresent 
or even higher prices. 
Corn anil oats firm, but eased later. 
Provisions were weak on larger receiiits 
of hogs, and the market .•<uffere<l a de- 
cline with only slight supimrt. 

Ma.v whi^t, i!4"bc asked. 
May wheat, tw^c askeil. 
May wheat. K.".^c. 



Puts. 
Calls, 
Curl). 



NEW YORK STOCKS. 

Name of Stock. O peri^lllgh Low Close 



Whisky 

Atchison , 

Sugar Trust 

Canada Southern.. 

C, B. & Q 

St. Paul 

Chicago Gas 

Del., I^ck. & W... 
General Electric... 

Erie 

Reading 

Louis * Nash 

.Maiihat t:iii 

AlisBonrl I'acitlc 

New England 

Chicago & N. W... 

N. P. preferred 

Rock Island 

I^nlon Pacific 

Western Union 

C. C. C. f: Indiana.! 
Lake Shore 1 



16'« 
lliH 

"sow 

67 Ji 



31 



.Ml' 



in.?\l 

IS 

723i 



18«il 
16H 

inx! 



18»s 



80 "4 
70X 
68 



lo.'m 

l^ 

72Ti 



85«<l' 8- Si 



79X 
76>4 
67 ?» 



20Ji 
■■i3'4 
104 »i 

l.% 



Wa 



1891, 
16H 

■79?^ 

67'.. 



^v., T'HE CHICAGO MARKET. 
Chicago. Feb. 15.— Wheat. Ma} 



31 

IT. 

•2;t'. 

H'.IN 

l.s 

TIM 



fViVi 



Morning and Evening. 

The men who read tVie morn- 
ing' newspapers in the street 
cars are going- from their 
homes to their ofiices. What 
do they do with their morn- 
ing- paper after they reach 
their stores, manufactories 
and workshops ? They throw- 
it aside, to be picked up b> 
clerk, porter or office boy, or 
they toss it in the waste bas- 
ket — they are done with it. 
The men who read the even- 
ing- papers in the street cars 
are going- from their ofiices, 
stores, manufactories and 
workshot)S to their homes. 
What do they do with their 
evening newspaper after they 
reach their homes ? Tliey 
give it lo their wives, their 
daughters, their sons. Thus 
it comes about that the even- 
ing- newspaper secures the 
reading- that the morning 
newspaper does not and can 
not get. — Philadelphia Call. 



WASHING BY THE DAY OR WASH 
ing done at home. Also house cleaning 
416 East Fourth_street. 

THE READERS OF THE HERALD 
are patrons of your line of business. 
I'lace your advertisements here and 
secure their trade. You can get our 
lowest monthly rate by starling a 
business card this month. 



GOOD AGENTS IX)R INDUSTRIAL 

lite and aeciilent insuranee. No lap.ses 
Gooi! pay and ad vajuemeiit. Call room 
lit, Phoenix block. 



ifHATJOiNlTiJC^. 



Work 
\\ . M. 



PALESTINE LODGE NO. 79, A. 
F. & A. M.— Regular meetings 
first and third Monday even- 
ings of every month at 7:30 
p. m. Next mei'ling Feb. 17. 18:«; 
Second ilegree. Ellsworth Benhain' 
Edwin Moocrs, secretary. 




IONIC LODGE NO. 1.S6, A. P. A 
A. M. Regular meetings second 
and fourth Monday evenings of 
every month at 7:30 p. m. Next 
meeting 1 eb. 15, Ts;:'!. Woik 

degrw. A. R. .MeDonald. W M J 



McFarlane, secretai-y. 



St.Paal&DaIatiiR.R. 



-tei^l. 



warn 



Trains 

Leaving 

and 

Arriving 

Duluth. 



9:00 



1:66 



ME HI a 31. 



MEDES OILMAN, 

ps.ychic phenomena, 
perior street. 



MEDIUM UOK 

Room 5, 13 East Su- 



1A)ST. 

LOST-LAST -WEEKr GOLD FILLED 
case watch. Elgin movement. $25 reward 
if returned to Herald. 




Covev 



KEYSTONE CHAPTER NO. 20, 
R. A. M. Stated convocation 
second and fourth Wednesday 

evenings of each month, at 7:30 
p. m. Next nieoting Feb. 26, lS!Hi. 

^\•ork i\ei;rQf. W. E. 

H. P., George E. Long secretary. 



w.isTEn TO iwr. 



■'-•-^- » 



SINGLE SPRING DELIVERY WAGON. 

Must be in good repair and cheap. Call 
at 11:; }'al!adio building. 



_^ron^4hK—]tITSfyETJjAyE1tVfl. 

WANTED-EVERVBODY TO BUY sIn- 
*:ie coides of or leave subserintions for 
any news])aiier. magazine or "periodical 
published. Pai>ers delivereil bv special 
larriei- to any part of the city. Liind- 
bi rg & Stone, news dealers, 233 West 
.Su perio r ^street. 

KOR SALE-KIVE AND TWo-THIBD 
share.s of I'rovidence Buihling comp;ni\ 
stock. Address C 1. Herald office, nani- 
ing the price which will be offered. 



DULUTH COMMANDERY 

No. 18, K. T. Stated conclave 

hrst Tuesday of each month, 
7:30 p. ni. Next conclave Tues- 
day, March 3. 1S96. W. E. Ricii- 
C, Alfred LeRicheux, recorder 

A. O. U. \V.-FIDELITY LODGE. NO. 
lOo. Meets every Thursday in their hall 
1.S West Superior street. Nels Anderson. 
M. W. 




NOTICE.— 

.Sealed proposals will be received until 
April 1st, for the barge D. H. Keys. Right 
re.serxed to reject any bid. Teriris cash 
CRANBERRY LT'MBER CO.. Limited. 
409 V.'esi Su!)erior street. 



A. M. DAILY EXCEPT 8UN- 
D AY.— Arriving St. Paul 2:50 
p. m.; Minneapolis, 3:15 p. m.; 
Stillwater, 3 p. m., making 
direct connections with all di- 
verging lines east, Bouth and 
west. 

p. M. DAILY— THE FAST 
LIMITED.— Arriving St. Paul 
6:25 p. m.; Minneapolis, 6:40 p. 
m.; Stillwater, 7:10 p. m. ; Chi- 
cago, 7 a. m.; Omaha, 9 a. m.; 
Kansas City, 4 p. ra.; St. 
Louis, 3 p. m., connecting with 
all lines south, east and west. 
Parlor cars to St. Paul, Min- 
neapolis. Chicago, etc. 
P. M. DAILY— NIGHT EX- 
PRESS.— Arriving St. Paul 7 
a. m. ; Minneapolis, 7:15 a. m. ; 
Stillwater, 7:15 a. m.; with 
Bleepers, Duluth and West Su- 
perior to St. Paul and Minne- 
apolis. Direct connectioni 
with all morning trains east, 
south and west. Sleepers 
ready for occupancy at 9 p. ni. 
TRAINS ARRIVE DULUTH.— Day Ex- 
uress, 1:50 p. m.; Fast Limited, 8:45 p. m.; 
Night Express, 6:30 a. m. 

For tickets to any point In United Slates 
or Canada, sleeping car berths, call at city 
ticket offlee, 401 West Superior street, cor- 
ner Palladio building. 
Baggage checked direct from residence*. 
Steamship tickets to and from Europe. 
F. B. ROSS, 
Ncrthern PajitienKer AjfvA 



It:f6 



(MIEAPICST HOUSE AND 
ter I'ark for s.ale. Address 



1 .OT 
R. P 



IN LES- 
. Herald. 



FLORIDA 



? 



IS 

EASILY 

REACHED 



The land of Sunshine 
Flowers and Fruit, 

j nv TAKINti THE 

ST. LOUIS & 
CAIRO SHORT Line 

The "Holly Springs 

Route" 

From St. Louis. 

FAST TIMK. LOW lUTKS, LIREB.AL LIMITS 
THROUGl! PULLMAN SLKKPEH.S. 

GEO. E. HRY. Cen I Pass. Agt. St. Louis. Mo. 



i^UOJ<SH:ilOJ^iAL. 

y.B\i .n.i; .ia^ L^.^mTGHES^^iPE^RFLu- 
0119 hair, moles, etc., permanently de- 
stroyed by electricity, without injury 
.Mso scientific face niKsriage and com- 
plexion treatment. Manicuring. Cnoice 
toilet prcjiaratlona. 307 Masonic Tempi*. 
T^.iluth. fcmn. 




MID W IF a. 

PRIVATK'~HOSpTfAr^MRSr~BANKII, 
midwife, 330 St. Croix avenue. Idale pa- 
tients cared for als*. 



THROUGH CARS 



-TO- 



KJ^yjLoyjiivjsT oc^rtvii 



LADIES CAN ALWAYS FIND GOOD , 
girls and good girls can alwavs find good ' 
places; also the best and cheapest hair ' 
Ifoods. switches and chains at Mrs. M 
C Kelbold's 225 East "Ruperlor street 



! Fargo, Grand Forks and Winnipeg 




WASTEO ro RKSr. 

WANTED- HY YOUNt; MARRIED 

couple, with no children, two adjoining 
rooms with board with jirivate family 
In East End, State term.'*. E 71. Heralii 



iTO 

HELENA. 

BUTTE. 

SPOKANE. 

TACOMA. 

SEATTLE. 

PORTLAND. 



PuHman Sleeping Cars, 
Elegant Dining Cars, 
Tourist Sioeping Cars. 



.\anti;d iiou.si: centrally lo- 

eated with all modern improvetnents 
Address F., care Herald. 



TIME SCHEDULE. 



DI 



Ll-TII. MISSAUE .V InOUTH E1L\ 
RAILROAD COMPANY. 

IVbruary ;i. 1M« Daily e.xrept Sunday. 

Ar| .'!:.'i5 pni 



I'l amtLv Duluth 

'^:15 am!Lv.. Proeioiknott 
!'i:22 amiAr.. Iron Junction 

10:30 amIAr Wolf ... 

10:15 am lAr.... V!r.7lnla . 

10:44 amIAr Evel, th ... 

11:00 ani'Ar.. Mountain Iron 
11:.58 am!Ar Blwablk ... 



&Hc: February, liGHc; Jun-, riJW&%^', 



11:25 am Ar 

9:00 am Lv 

10:.'l3 amlLv 

ll:2o am Ar 



nibbing 

Virginia 

.. Wolf .. 

Hibblng 



. .Lv! 3:iH> pni 
. .Lvj 1:13 prn 

■ •Lv 1:05 pm 
. •Lv|l:.':45 pm 
. .Lv!10:5<> am 
..Lvl2:.W pm 

■ .lA-'l2:2S pm 



.^£5il*H?!i^ 

LOANS O.N DIAMONDS, FURNITURE 
f,l^„, Commercial paper bought. Room 
<1.) Torrey buil ding. 

MONEY TO LOAN. ANT AMOUNT 
Cooler & Undcrhlll. 104 Palladio. 






Dining Cars on Pacific 
Express. 



Leave I 

Duluthl 

I Dally 



Arrive 

Duluth 

Daily 



n 



MONEY LOANED ON DIA. 
monda , watches. lowelry, 
elc. Standard Loan offlc«. tU 
West Superior 8trn«t. 






..Lvil2:1.? pm i 
..Arl 1:45 pm I 
. .Lvl 1:25 pm I 
..Lv|l2:13pmi 



^ PEBSO^AI^ 

ELEGANT MASQUERADE GUIT.T FOR 
rent, trom fl t.-) ih. Room in O Brlcn 
block, Second avenue west and Michi- 
gan street. 

DO YOU READ THE W.VNT ADS TN 
The Herald? If you read this one, 
others will read your.i. Rring In vour 
copy at once. It Is the cheapest irood 
advertising you can buy. 



Pacific Exress for all 

Minnesota and Dakota 

points, Winnipeg. Yel 

lowstone Park, Hel- 
ena, Butte, Spokane, 

Taconia, Seattle, Port- 
land , Alaska. San 

Francisco and all 

Pacifie. eoast jKiliits.j 3:45 pm|7;2i am 
Chlca^Tci Limited for all' 

Wi.scf>nsln Cenir.'il * 

Milwaukee, Lsritp Shore 

&■ Western points. Alll- 

waukee, Chicago and 

beyond | 4:20 pTnjU:"5 am 

ThrouKh tirfeetM t/-> ,lMpan nnd China, via 
Tacoma and Northern Pacific Steamehip Co., 
an Anierican Lino, 

For infopni<»»ion, timecrdn. inar« nnd ticket?, 
call on or write F, E. OOWYAN. 

r-tr.c a »«.„ City Ticket Agent, 

or rH<S, S. PEE, 

Oon'l Pa»8. Affent, St. Paul, Uinn. ; 



.C.STPM.&O.Rr 



Trains Leave and Arrive Duluth: 

A. M. EX. SUN.— DAY' EX- 
PRESS for St. Paul, Minneapo- 
ii.s, Eau Claire. Has I'arlor 
Car. Arrives Duluth 6:00 p. m. 

P. M. DAILY-CHICAGO LIM 
ITED for Chicago and Mil- 
waukee. Pullman and Wagner 
Vestibulcd Buffet Sleepers to 
Arrives Duluth 10:30 




Chicago 
a. m. 

P. M. 

PRESS 

I apoiis. 

Arrives 
M. SMI'lH, 
General Agent 




DAILY-NIGHT EX- 

for St. Paul and Minne- 

Has Pullman Sleeper. 

Duluth 7:00 a. m. 

B. W. SUMMERS. 

City Ticket Agent 



4(e aiesaba Block, Opposite Spaldtnc. 



rHE DULTTTH & IRON RANGE R. R. 
CO. PASSENGER TIME TABLR 



A. M. STATIONS 

It .50 Ar.. Duluth.. Lv 

10 65 Two Harbors 

9 15 Allen Junction 

8 30 Blwablk 

8 15 McKinley 

8 00 Virginia 

7 30 Lv..Kveleth..Ar 

r. 20 Tov/er 

7 30, Lv....Ely....Ar 
Dally except Sunday. 

A. n. 

0«n*rai Paii«i»^« 



P. M. 

3 15 

4 IS 
SOO 
6S5 
«60 
7 15 
745 
700 
7M 



VIELT!. 



Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic Ry. 

Trains fnr all points Kaat learea 
Lututh Uuien A infl D Ai 

Depot at 4!UU r. M. 

Dailv. with WAGNKB PALACE 
SLEEPING CAR for SatUt Bte. 
Marie, and Dioiog Car, serviiur 

T.. , sapper. 

vVestbonnd train arriTes 11 :20 a.m. 

uSonD^tT" *" ^P*'^"''* HoB» block and 




>l 



■«MMaiMWUitaiiiMteM^iaiii4> 




I 



I! 




BSfM 




THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: l^^ATT'RDAV. FEnniAnv 1.". 1S00. 



miB] 




An Independent Newspaper. 

Published at Herald buUdlnr, IM West 
Bupertor strset. 

OULUTH PRINTING AND PUBLISHING 
COMPANY. 



TELEPHONE CALLS. 

Counting room S24. two rln«». 
Editorial rooms 324, thres rlugs. 



NEW REDUCED TERMS TO SUBSCRIBERS. 
Every fcvening Delivtr«d or by Mail. 

ONE WEEK TEN CENTS 

single copy, dally 02 

One month.. .. .. .. 4i> 

Three months $1.30 

Blx months 2*> 

One year B.00 

Weekly Herald. Jl.OO per year: 50 cents 
for six months; 35 cents for three months. 

Entered at the Duluth postofflc« as sec- 
ond class mattsr. 

LARGEST CIRCULATION IN DULUTH 




HERE'S 

THE 

INCREASE 

OF DULL ma GREAT NEWSFAFER, 

THE EVENING HERALD 



Its actual circulation exceeds 
by 1000 copies that of all other 
IXiluth dailies combined. 

THE W ET INCREASE in circula- 
tion since the reduction to ten 
cents per %veek on December 
1st, 1895, to and includin6 
January. 16, 1890, 

2240 



A. C. WEISS, General Manager of The 
IniMh Evening Heralds does solemnly sioear 
that the aetual net increase in the circula- 
tion of The Evening Herald since December 
1st, 1S95, the date of the reduction to ten 
cents per week, to and including Jamian/ 
1C>, l'^9i'>, is 22^0 full and complete copies. 
This does not include any sample copies, but 
is the actual bona jide increase of new sub- 
scribers atul street sales. 

A. C. WEISS. 

Sicom and subscribed to before me this 
17th day of January, A. D. 1^'J'i. 
(Notarial Seali JOHX R. McGIFFERT, 

Notary Public, St. Louis Co., Minn. 



the tust |>apcrs to denounce the con- 
.solidation scheme as an attack upon the 
\velf.ire of the people who reside alonjr 
the lines of the Northern Pacific and 
the threat Northern and a.s certain to 
result Injuriously to Duluth. and It kept 
up the fight for the people's Interests, 
ill t'onjunction with other Minnesota 
and Dakota papei-s. until su-h a stionp, 
.sentiment was created that Mi Mil! 
was compelled to abandon liis plan. 
No doulU The Herald is i.n Mr. Hills 
blacklist, but as It does not want or 
leiiuire; any transportation over his 
line in i-eturn for advertising, it does 
not feel aggrieved. 

Hut if only tht> few papeis which 
sup|>orted .Mr. Hills nionopollstii 
scheme are now to receive transporta- 
lion. what a great anit»unt of annual 
passes and trip pa.sses there will be for 
dlsliibution among the editors of the 
News Tribune. Kven the ti\)lley editor 
will be able to get an annual pass this 
year. 



THE WEATHER. 



United States A;-;ri<.iiltural LHpartment. 
Weather Bureau. Duluth. Feb. ]:>.— Synop- 
sis of weather coiMiitions for the twenty- 
four hours tending at s a. m. (Easifi.i 
time): An area of hiuh barometer, which 
has rapidly overspread the Northwest 
and is now central in Manitoba, has 
reused a Keneral fall in temperaturf in 
llie Dakota-s, Northwest Minnesota, Mon- 
tana anil the Cana«lian provinces as far 
(•astward as Lake Superior. At 8 a. m. 
itxlay the thermometer was from 12 to 40 
degrees l>elow zero throucrhout Manitol>a. 
and from zero to 'J> below in the greater 
part of Minnesota and Nortii Dakota. 

An area of low pressnire which is C|en - 
tral near Chicago, is atteniie'l by tem- 
l»jratures from G to 24 degret^ warmer 
than yesterday in the Missis!*ippi and 
Ix)wer Missouri valleys and the sjouthern 
jmrt of the lake region. 

Kxcept liKlit snows in L'pper Michigan. 
Minne-'iota and Manito».>a, the weather has 
continued fair in all illstricts. 



Duluth temi»erature at 7 a. m. to<lay. N 
t>elow zert): ma.ximum yesterday, 2 below 
zero; minimum yesterday. Vi below zero. 

Local foreca.st for Duluth and vicinity: 
Fair and continued cold tonight: Sunday 
fair, with slightly warmer »>y aftennxjn: 
northwest winds be< onpng varialHe. 

JAMKS kp:ni':alv. 

Local Forecast Ofticial. 



Chicago, Feb. l.'i.— Wisconsin: Fair to- 
night and Sunday, colder in extreme 
.southeast portion tonight; northerly 
wiixls be<-oming variable. Minn*>sota: r-'air 
tonight and Sunday; colder in soulhea.st 
l,«oriioin; northeast winds. 



MR. HILL'S NEW POLICY. 

The N'irili Dakota pulilital corres- 
pondent of the Minneapolis Journal 
says: "That there is a very sharp knife 
out for the f;r(?at Northern road among 
newspaper men of the state Is evidenced 
by the unanimity with which they arc 
pitching into Jim Hill atul his line. 
Of course, it has all come since they 
were face to face with the fact that 
no more transportation on that line 
would be given for adverti.sing. In 
this connection It Is estimated that over 
lO.WMi.OOO bushels of grain has in the 
last few months been carried across 
the tracks of the Great -Northern road 
by fanners who were anxious to ship 
over the Northern Pacific, as an evi- 
dence of appreciation of the latter's 
generous policy. Jit 1« now stated that 
an overland ft-.-ight line has l^een or- 
ganized to carry freight from Leeds and 
jioints near by on the Great Northern 
to the Northern Pacifh-, the idea being 
not only to carry wheat to Leefls, but 
to take merchandise back. The news- 
papers may be expected to aid in this 
crusade to their full power." 

It is stated that a similar p<dlcy is 
being pursued by President Hill to- 
wards the newspapers In Minnesota 
which had thi- audacity to oppose his 
consolidation schenu-. which would 
have created a ralln>ad monopoly of 
a most dangerous character and v.oiiid 
have inllicted .serious damage u|ton tlic 
entire Northwestern country which 
now i-njoys the benefits of railroad 
totiipftjtion. The Uerulcl wua one of 



IN THE SIXTH DISTRICT. 
A number of peopleoutsitleoflheSixtli 
district, aided by the Minneapolis Jour- 
nal and an evening paper In Duluth, 
are endeavoring to i-reate dissension 
because of Mr. Towne's opposition to 
the single gold standard. So far they 
have not met with any .success, but it is 
well that Air. Towne's friends should 
be on their guard against the methods 
which are l>eing adopted to stab him 
in the back. It is particularly annoy- 
ing that his enemies among the Twin 
City politicians, who are working hand 
in glove u ith Banker Merriam in behalf 
of gold monometallism, should be as- 
sisted l«y a L^uluth pai>er in thecowardly 
campaign that they have started 
against Mr. Towne. The people of Du- 
luth, as well as the whole Sixth district, 
are pn>ud of their congressman and 
they rejoiced when he scored such a 
splendid triumph in the house of repre- 
sentatives and jumped at one bound 
into a place of influence that It usually 
takes a new member at least several 
years of service to obtain. 

There Is no op{H>sition to Mr. Towne 
among the Republic-ans residing In Du- 
luth. One of the warmest notes of 
congratulation forwarded to Mr. 
Towne, the day after he attained na- 
tional fame by his speech in congress, 
was from the staunch Republican who 
opix^sed him in the Republican primar- 
ies of St. Louis county nearly two yciii"s 
ago. While he does not agree with .Mr. 
Towne's views on the money question, 
he felt proud that Mr. Towne had 
achieved such a triumph, because he 
recognized that by so doing he haa 
placed himself in a position to wield an 
intluence that will be of great benefit 
to Duluth and the rest of the district. 
Neither this gentleman nor his friends 
have any intention of making war upon 
Mr. Towne, but will be found among 
his supporters for a renomination, when 
the proper time comes. 

It is also untrue to .say that there 
is a concerted movement in any other 
part of the district to retire Mr. Towne. 
There is not anywhere in the Sixth dis- 
trict today a single candidate against 
Mr. Towne for the Republican nomina- 
tion. He has a clear field at this date. 
The attempt to drag the name of Hon. 
William E. Lee into any fight <tf this 
character is without his consent. Mr. 
Lee has said he is not a candidate. Of 
course he would accei>t the nomination, 
if it were tendered to him. What Re- 
publican would not? But Mr. Lee Is 
more likely to be the Republican nom- 
inee for governor this year instead of 
for congress. There is a strong senti- 
ment in the western end of the dlstrivt 
in favor of Mr.Lee for :;overnor.and ite 
has many friends in D'.iuth who would 
turn out and hustle for him if ho should 
enter the race. 

The Sixth district is well satisfied 
with Mr. Towne's course. His speech 
In congress was as conservative as it 
was able. The amendment which Mr. 
Towne offered to the senate substitute 
for the bond bill provided for Interna- 
tional free coinage at a ratio of Ij'/a to 
1, the law which he proposed to go into 
effect when similar laws were passed 
by France and Germany. T^pon this 
amendment, which v.as the only one 
offered by Mr. Towne, twenty-seven 
Republicans voted with him. including 
members from New Hampshire and 
Pennsylvania. There is no doubt that 
other Republican members would have 
voted with .Mr. Towne. had not Mr. 
Dingley, chairman of the ways and 
means committee, stated, previous to 
the vote, that the Republican leaders 
would consider legislation of this char- 
acter later in the session, to be em- 
bodied in a separate bill. Referring 
to the report that such an amendment 
was t<j be introduced by Mr. Towne, 
the last i,ssue of the Elk River Star- 
News, the leading Republican paper of 
Sherburne county, said: "On that i)lat- 
form he will meet with no serious op- 
position to a re-elec;tlon. It will be re- 
meinljered that the Star-News ex- 
pressed practically similar views some 
months ago. " There is no Republican 
|)aper in the district which can or will 
say aught against Mr. Towne's propo- 
sition, because it is soimd Republican 
do;.-trine. 

Neither the goldbug politicians and 
ni'wspapei-s of the Twin Cities, nor 
their assistant in Dulutli. which happi- 
ly has very little Influence, will succeed 
in cau.sing any ,serious oi)position to .Mr. 
Towne's renomination. 



your representative, Mr. Towne. He Is 
an excellent man, and I want to say 
to you that he delivered the best speech 
on the silver question heard in this 
house. Old members say it Is thc^ best 
si)eech they hav»> ever heard on any 
question In the house. Mr. Crisp, ex- 
speaker, and .several others have made 
this staleiiKint. Hi.'- argument was ab- 
solutely unanswe<rable, and the people 
ol .Minnesota ought to be proud of the 
fact that they have such a repivsenta- 
tlve." 

MAY BECOME A LAW. 

Mr. Towne's amendmcnl tv) ttic bond 
bill, which -eceived more votes than any 
otlier amendincut thait was offered in th ■ 
iiouse. was as fcdlows; 

"That any person may deposit foi* 
coinage in any mint of the Unltcnl Slates, 
gold bulli'-n < r silver bullion ni>t less 
than $50 i:i value, and sufflclontly pure 
not to require r.'flning befiire being 
coined; and the same shall be ci)iued 
free of charge, the gold into coins au- 
thorized by existing h\w and the sllve.- 
int) dollais c\y:itaiaing fifteen and one- 
half times as many g;-alns of pure sllve;- 
as there are grains of pure 
gold In tho gold dollar and 
:iine-tenth fine, being 3.'>9.!)1 g.ains 
of puie silver and ;'.9.99 grai.ns wf 
alloy, a total of 399.9 grains of standai-d 
silve:-, 

"Said dei5oaltor in exchange fo:- such 
bullion shall receive at the option of the 
secreta.-y of the treasury, cither coins 
similar to thos > into which the metal is 
coined, or trt^asury notes of convenient 
denominatiuna, promising to pay an 
• 'quivalent numbe;* of dollars, which 
tvjitcs upv>n presenltatian for .vdem;)- 
tion shall bo E>ayable in either gold c.r 
silver coin at the option of the secetary 
of the treasury. 

"Gold coins, silver d'>llars and treas- 
u:-y notes he;'eln nrovided for shall be 
full legal tender for all debts, oublic and 
orivate. The existing silver dollars shall 
be retired and coined {according to th- 
ratio herein ^jrovided. the profits accru- 
ing the:-et om to bo applied to the ex- 
->enses of main-talnlng the intnts. 

"This law shall bec»)(me onerati\-e 
whon the governments of I'.rance and 
Germany shall have adopfed laws under 
which gold and silver at the ratio of 
1 to loVs shall have equal access to th-ir 
mints, and full legal tende;* functions be 
conferred upon gold and the |>rinci-)al 
silver coins; and uoon, the ?>assase of 
said law by said governments of France 
and Germany, the or'?sident of Uie Unlt- 
.d Stat's shall make '^ -oclamati-on of the 
fact, and thereupon this law shall take 
L-ffect and be In force. 

Among the twenty-seven Republicans 
who V'/ted with Mr. Towne in favor of 
this ameiidment wr?' Baker, New 
Ham-^shirc; Brumm, Pennsylvania; 
Doolittle and Ellis, Oro<gon; Hartman, 
Montana; Pickler, Soutli Dakota; Sha- 
forth, Colo;-ado; Blue, Kansas; Baker, 
Kan.sas; Settle and Heaa-son, North Ca.-- 
olina; all of the California delegation 
present, and two fi-om Tennesse^e, In an- 
swer tc^ a direct question by Mr. Towne, 
it was intimated by Chairman Dingley, 
of thv ways and m7ans committee, that 
th • R<^nublican leador.s would consider 
legislation of this characte.- later in the 
session, as a separate measure. It will 
be seen, by a careful rc'ading of the 
amendment, that it is in st;ict accord 
with the flnanclal olank of the Republi- 
can national platform, and it is not im- 
probabl? that it may b- adopted by 
cmgross during the p -esent session as a 
ha-^.py sisluticn of the vexed question. 
Similar bills a.-.' to be introduced in the 
German reichstag ard the French ru'"- 
liament this year. 



The attention of the distinguished 
and numerous editors of the morning 
I>aper is directed to the fact that the 
editorshii> of Willie Astor's London 
newspaper is vacant. The .salary is only 
|2ri,000 a year, it Is true, but Mr. Astor 
might increase it. 



With William E. Lee in the race for 
the Republican nomination for govern- 
or, the other candidates will find It nec- 
essary to hustle harder than ever, bc- 
cau.se Mr. Lee Is likely to get the votes 
of nearly all the counties in Northern 
Minesota. 



The Federated Trades asc^smbly last 
evening adopted rescilutions endorsing 
the idea of ercx-ting a county ho,spital. 
Almost everyone Is in favor of the pro- 
ject, except a few chronic kickers and 
those who are interested In the private 
hospitals. 



The committee of one hundred on mu- 
nicipal reform, which has begun work 
in Chicago, has a big eon tract to per- 
form. If it succeeds in reforming mu- 
nicipal politics in Chicago, the day of 
miracles has not imssed away. 



Mr. Lee's home paper say.sjio is not a 
cjindldate for congress, but thei-i; is 
little doubt that he would not object to 
l»e elected governor. And the Republi- 
cans could not do better than nominate 
him for that ofiice. 



The New York World now claims all 
the credit of getting John Hayes Ham- 
mond out of the Johannesburg jail. And 
yet Mr. Pulitzer can not get Charl'-s 
II. Jones out of the St, Louis Post Dis- 
patch ofiice. 



.\ Western congressman, ^vho is re- 
garded by those who know him as very 
cc.n.servativc in his view.s, has written 
to a friend in Duluth as follows: "I 
have Itecome well acquainted with 



"What's the u.se of an evening pap(T, 
anyway'.'" aske the News Tril)une. 
That is easily ansv.ered. One usje Is t<» 
furnish the morning papers with tlie 
latest news. 



Dan .Stuart still laughs at the unit«d 
forces of the I'nitcd Stales and (Mexico. 
But the laugh may be on tlie other Kick- 
when Dan tries to pull off the fight. 

It is .said that .Mr. (JIadstone prcqio.se.s 



Highest 01 all in Leavening Power. — Latest U. S. Gov't Report 

Bakincf 
Bswder 

ABSOUITEI.V PUBC 




to re-enter public life and take a hand 
in settling the Armenian question. 



The 


Herald is 


bright 


and 


breezy 


throughout today, 


and it 


gives 


all 


the 


news. 













i ACROSS THE TEA TABLE. » 



I 



*«t 



LASCA, 
I want froe life and 1 want fresh air. 
And I sigh for the canter after the cat- 
tle. 
'I'lie eruek of the whips like shots in bat- 
tle, 
Thi- nicillcy of horns and hoofs and heads 
Tluil wars and wruiiub'S and scatters and 
spri'i.ds; 

The gt n beiualli and tlie blue alK)\o. 

.\nd dash and danger, and life and love, 
.\nd Lusca! 

Lasca used to ride 
On a moiisc-Kray niust.mg. close by my 
side, 
With l>lue s'orap<.> and liriKht-belled spur; 
I laughed with joy wlu-n 1 luoki'<i at 
tieir! 
Little knew she of lx)oks or creeds; 
\n Ave Marlr sufficed her needs; 
Little she cared, save to be l)y my side. 
To ride witli me. and ever to ride, 
I'^'rom .San Saba's shore to Lavacr.'s tide. 
She was as bold as the l)illows that lieat. 
She was as wild as the breezes thai 
blow ; 
From her little head to her little feet 
She wa.s swayed. In her stiplenews, to 
and fro 
Bv eacli >,Mist of passion; a saplliiK i)lae 
That Krows on the edge of a Kansas blutf. 
And wars with the wind when the 
weather Is rouRh. 
Is like this Lasca, this love of mine. 
She would hunger that I might eat, 
Would t:;ke tlif bitter and leave me the 
sweet ; 
l^ut once, when 1 made her jealous for 
fun. 
At somethinK r<l whispered, or looked or 
done, ' 

One Sunday, in San Antonio, 
To a Klorious Kirl on the Alamo, 
She drew from her girdle a dear little 

dagger. 
And— stinK of a waspl— it made me slag- 
Re r! 
An inch to the loi't or an inch to the rlRht, 
.\nd 1 wouldn't be maunderinK hero to- 
niRhl ; 
But she sobbed, and, sobbing, so swiftly 

bound 
Her lorn reboso alx3Ut the wound 
That 1 quite forgave her. Scratches don't 
count 

In Texas down by the Rio Grande. 

Her eye was brown — a deep, deep brown; 

Her hair was darker than her eye: 
And something in her smile and frown. 

Curled crimson lip. and instep high. 
Showed that there ran in each blue vein. 

Mixed with the milder Aztec- strain, 

The vigorous vintuKe of old Spain. 
The air was heavv. the niRhl was hot, 
1 sat bv her side, and forgot— forgot ; 

Forgot the herd that were taking their 
rest; 

Forgot that the air was close opprest, 
Tlitil the Texas norther comes sudden and 

soon 
In the dead of night or the blaze of noon; 

That onc<e let the herd at Its breath take 
fright, 

.\ik1 nothing on earth can slop the flight, 
.\iiil \^0'^ to the rider and woe to the 

si"ed, 
Wh'> falls in from of th-ir mad stampede! 

Was thai thunder? No, by the Lord! 

I sprin.R to my saddle without a word. 
One foot on mine, and she clung behind. 
.Vway on a hot chase down the wind: 

But never was fox hunt 'naif so liard. 

And never was steed so little sv>ared. 

For we rode for our lives. You shall 
hear how we farecl 

In Texas down by the Rio Grande. 



The mustang flew, and we ursred him 
•e left, and you have 



on : 
but 



and shoot your 
and take your 



There is one chan 
one — 
Halt, jump to the ground 
horse: 
Crpuch under his carcass, 
chance; 
.'Vnd if the steers, in their frantic course. 
Don't batter you both lo pieces at once. 
You may thank your stars; if not, good- 

by 
To the quickening kiss and the long 

drawn sigh. 
And the open air and the open sky. 

In Texas, down by the Rio Grande. 

The eattl-" gained on us and then ! fell 
For my old six-shnoter, behind in m.v belt; 
Down came the mustang and down came 
we, 
ClinKinK' together, and— what was the 

rest ? 
.\ body that spread itself on my breast. 

Two arn^s that shl "ided m.\- dizzy head. 
Two lips thai hard en my lips were 
pressed ; 
Then came thunder in my ears 
As over us surRcd tlie sea of steers: 
Blows that beat blood into my eyes, 
.\nd when I could rise 

Lasca was dead. 

I dug out a grave a few feet deep, 
.\ni\ there in earth's arms 1 laid her lo 
sleep: 
And where she is lyi-.is no one knows. 
And tile summer shines and the winter 
snows. 
.\!id for many a day the flowers have 

spread 
A pall of petals over her head; 
And the little gray hawk liangs aloof in 

the air. 
And the sly coyote trots here and there, 
.\nd the blacksnake glides and glitters and 
slides 
Into a rifl in a cottonwood tree; 
And th<> liuzzard sails on, 
.\nd comes and is gone. 
Stately and still as a shi|> at sea; 
.\nd I wonder why 1 do not care 
For the things that are like the things 

that were. 
Does half my heart lie buried there. 

In Texas, down b.v the Rio (irande. 
— H. F. Dcsprey. 



GKTT1N(J ANCIENT. 
Mimieapolis Tril)\nie: That unfortunate 
individual who "fainted in the streets of 
L:)nluth" is gcdliiiR more notoriety than 
the exchange e<lilor who meets him at 
ever.v turn in the roiid thinks he's en- 
tiitlcHl to. Besides he fainted so long apo 
that the affair is no longer news if (>vcn 
it has a historical value. 



LKK FOR GOVl-'.H.XOB. 
Sauk Center Herald: Just as the Herald 
•^o(^ to pret:s it finds in the columns of the 
Fergus Falls Journal a very pertinent 
siiggeistion. stroiurly jyresented. that Hon. 
William E. Lm> lie the next governor of 
.Minnesota. Isn't this suRgeslion. after all, 
the best |»ossible sobUion of the puber- 
uatoi-ial niud<lle? But as the avera.vce 
newspaper correspondent loves to oon- 
clude. --more anon." 



GOOD ROADS NKIODI-'.D NOW, 
Vc>rniili<}n Iron Journal: We necMl roads, 
Rood roads, and we need them now. 'Phis 
county jvosse.'sses untold wealth, whieii 
will lie dornumt nnlil we have roads. A 
few miles west of here aiv scores of farm- 
ers liarejy inakliiK a livinj^. who, if c-oun1>- 
r(wils united tliein with Hie r.iilways. 
would contribute tcj make Dnliitli all that 
lu'r admirers preiliel. The busiiie.>*s of the 
iiiiiRcs has Imhmi iu> .-^^liRht factor In con- 
triltutioR to her growth, a.iid we are proud 
of it. We think that It will not be neces- 
sary to issue I lie total ll.'id.iHK) iu bonds at 
once-, lint an expenditure of at least !f.')0."<KI 
is re<iulred for tills summer. 



THK '.MOST BUI Lid A. VT. 
Little Falls Herald (Deni.):Tlie speech 
of (^oiiKTessman Towne in the house of 
re|ireseiitatives Saturday was, judKiiiR 
from pi-e.Hs eomnieiit!!. a greal example of 
his elo<|uenee and ai-Runieiitativ e power. 
Mr. Towne is wroiiR: on the money ipies- 
lioii. from our ixdiit of \iew. but no one 
can d(>ny that he Is the most brilliant 
ct)nK:rej«.-imain .Miiuiesola Republicans 
lia\e sent to Washington in many years. 



WILL MAKE HIS MARK. 

Wright County Timers (Bep.): CoiiRress- 
inaii Towne. of the Sixth distrieit. is niak- 
luR himself heard in eoiiRfess. Last Saliir- 
day he made ime of the stroiiResI s|ief^'h- 
e.s that luus .\('t been made in favor of bi- 
nielallistn. advocating that Gf'rnnin.v and 
I'ranee be invited to join this (Mninlry in 
openiiiR tlii'ir mints to Hie fre<> eolnuRe 
of silvi-r. that the i|uesllon of free eoiii- 
ilRe of siher be |><)st|i()nc<l l)y (he I 
Stale.s till isnii. If at that time 
li-i(>s woulil not join \\>*. then 
Slates to adopt 'free I'oinaRt 
(d' IOiir<>|»e. The .s-peiH-h was 
hours in leuRili, and al its 
Towne WHS awarded n R-reat 
till' Iead4>rs of Utth .side*;, aiic 
recc^Riiiwil as one of lh< 
In that ImmIv. The Sixth 



Iriet n<;ed lia\ e no fear l>ul 
reseiiiative will make his 
her huiKir. 



•niled 
( liese couil- 
the Ignited 
irres|>ecli\e 
ovi'r two 
<■lo.se Mr. 
ovation by 
I he is now 
b>ildillK debaters 
•onRt-e.s.wional dls- 



wha.l hor rep- 
mark and do 



ALL CAN FFKL PBOCD. 
l-;ve|eih Star: AcconliuK '" '".V**'* u?'n' 
iiieivl CoiiRressniaii Towne. of the Hixlli 
.Mliilies'.la .M!*tri.l. has Riven eoiiRn ss 
the 1m St arRunn-iil .vet produceil In tin- 
liouse on free colnaRc of sliver. I here Is 
not a KeimblinuM or l)(>mocrrtt tin-oiiRii- 
cMil Ihe eulire dislr*ct who caiiimt but 
teel proud of the briiiht youiitf oralcrr. 



"The February born shall find 
Since- ity and peace of mind, 

I'ri'edom f:-(,iTi passion and from care, 
If th*-y an amethyst will wear," 

February's maiden wears an amethyst 
for luck, and her flower is the r'f'nircjfie, 
m St extiulsitely d.dicate, and daintiest 
«»f bl-Assjins. The ttmetliy.«jt can hardly 
be called a precious stone, for it is 
neither costly or rare, but it is certainly 
beautiful, and In combination with other 
stones, is sometim<s cha.mingly ar- 
ranged. Not long since I saw Bvime verv 
bi-autlful amelhyK"t violets, with dia- 
mond c< nters. and a tjansy which was a 
triumr)h (,f the Jeweler's art. Both oearls 
and diamonds were used in the pansy 
and differently tinted amethysts. Of 
curs., th ' tniler shades are mo.e beauti- 
ful than tho.se of a deeper tint. If one 
has a love .;f soft purrjles In colo.-. these 
stones can be very prettily used as ac- 
ce.s.wries of dress. Some c>f the most 
beautiful new buckles are mad'.^ of am-, 
ethyst.s H.'i in gold, and are to be wo.-.i 
with gowns of violet shades. They are 
exl.- -mely i-rftty for dr^^^ses to be worn 
in the hnrnd light of day, as the nu.-plo 
stones are like sa!)!)hires. They abscirb 
all the light and :v.flect very little at 
night. Still should one hQ February 
bojn anil superstitious, one must wear 
an amethy.=!t if one wishes to have that 
freedom fmm the ca.-king care which 
brings wrinkles, gray hai-.-s, lines on 
cheek and brow, and the hunted Icjok of 
worry. And what wc*nan who values 
peace of mind and g',od looks will not 
bow to a sui)erstition which will insure 
her that freedom? 

* • * 

We have had an opportunity lately to 
feast our eyes with color in strangely 
beautiful and harmonious combinations 
—Oriental rug.s. What w- man doi-s not 
admire and covet these wonderful speci- 
mens of handiwork? and wonderful they 
are mo.o than b ■autiful sometimc^s. 
Some of the silky antique rugs are per- 
fect '.iciures, and worthy of a iMace upon 
the walls as tapestry hanging.s. Some of 
the prayer rugs that cune into our mar- 
kets are not only beautiful, but bear a 
sad little rememb.-ance with them. 
•Many of them have nerha*>s been used 
to cover the ma.ble floor of that most 
wonderful of all t.mples of worship — 
San Sofia, In Con.=ttantinonle. The.-e is 
no more interesting piece of architecture 
in the wo. -Id, both from a religious aid 
ii>mantic stand; oint; during the winter 
the floors are covered with the finest 
and* most beautiful prayer rugs that 
c-ome intcj the Eastern market. As .soon 
as thc>se show signs of dust '.r wear they 
find ther- way into the bazars and are 
•agerly seized by bargai.i hunters. An 
anti(iue rug, we.e it to speak, could tell 
many a thrilling tale. The very finest 
a-id incjst perfect rugs come from Af- 
ghanistan, and the Persian rugs with 
the sultan's mark tell definitely the ago 
lo ihe learned. 

• • • 

Last week we had a little talk "over 
the tea cups" of Valentines, and my 
Visitor told me of the latest fad of the 
collector. The Valentine collection must 
embrace mamas and grandmamas as 
well as one's own. Tho.=e tender little 
missives which were written 100 year.*? 
ago in ink, now faded and brown with 
age, folded and sealed with a wafer and 
sent forth by a trembling lover will hold 
an honored place in the collection. The 
ancient lace oaper one will help to trace 
the history of the decorative in a;t, and 
then down to the modern Anbrsy 
Beardsley sketches which are more like 
t-'oste.'s than anything else. A valentine 
collpction would be far more interesting 
than a 'postage stam i set, because of the 
touch of romance and sentimentality it 
be:di-s. They mighl bt- ciuite as interesting 
i.T tracing a life history, as a c >llect:on 
of sc rans from old gowns, or a bundle of 
<dd love letters, and I can fancy nothing 
more pleasing than the latter. 

Now a days one must be a collector or 
be out of the fashion, and some one sen- 
sibly says one might as well be dead as 
lie out of the fashion. If it is not fans 
or shoes, or posttage stam;'?. or coins, or 
aut^'gra^hs. it is old china, books, rugs, 
I- valentines. These are th > things that 
add zest to life or charm the wise, for 
thjy hell us to keen in touch with the 
world and life, and th?;-c is nothing so 
healthy and wholesome as enthusiasm. 
It d?*ives away morbidness, it sweetens 
the natures, it 'eromotes activity and is 
good mentally, morally and ^^hysically. 
« * « 

Enthu.sia.sm in the decorative art has 
brought us to the poster and poster 
shv>ws. Th',\'-:-;' who have seen th? collec- 
tion of NaTx:)leon posters were charmed 
with them, but the -e are othe.-s of the 
slashing dashing style, which are neither 
art c^r nature, a id have no place amid 
artistic bel'>ngings. Of course the orig- 
inal idea of the rxisters is t'> catch the 
"yc» and hold the attention, even though 
it be fo.- c>ne fleeting second, and in that 
light anything that does that i.s artis- 
tic in the '.oster sense. The Century 
magazine nublishes a post' r by Gra.sset, 
of Paris, in November, '94. to advertise 
the beginning of its "Life of Nai^oleon." 
This attracted attention and another 
by (Jrasset was nublished the fellowi!:g 
June. Then they offered large ...izes for 
the three best designs for posters to ren- 
resent Natjolem at sr.m'^ stage of his 
car or Ivtween Austerlitz and Waterloo. 
Circulars were sent out t.) all artists 
known to be skilled in poster wo:-k. But 
one month was given to accjminlish the 
task. Twenty-one designs were sent in 
Jind these f<^ "m the nucleus <jf the poster 
•xhiliit.-i. which have been held in most 
of the cities lately. Th'se Na ^^leon pe.^t- 
ers are the original drawi'^gs made for 
the contest, both those which took a 
VizQ and those which did not. Reginald 
Bi ch. Palmer Cox, Gibson Edwards. 
Kemblc and Rog.rs all have sketches 
and 'iosters in the cdlectie'n. a:id they 
ai-f very 1 ite resting ami some i.f them 
ar.^ very tiretty, but familiar to us fnm 
■•:■■' oducrd i:i roc.nt magazinc^s. Y.>u 
must have a -o^ter 'ictu. e in you - own 
■larticula - 1>. in. my dear young w>man, 
if you wish to do the pro;)er thing by 

modern decorative art. 

« * * 

.The i.Modei-11 "Wimiaii sighs when she 
tliinks that ag.iin another .season is 
eoiuing with swift steps tow.ird us. and 
th.it many of the tasks th.'t she hoped 
to c-tmiplete ind set a.side still stare her 
in the face unfinished, and still worse, 
untouched. Do not fret. There are yet 
two more months of wint(>r left us. and 
Ihoso .ire th ' most useful of the wlnde 
year to the; tiirifty housewife. She is 
')nsv leplenishing her household stores 
and linen clo.set. md her skillful fingers 
fashioning daintiest lingeries: all 



ITCHING SKIN 



ISEASES 




Instantly 
Relieved by 



CUTICURA 



A warm bath with CUTICURA SOAP, and a 

single application of CUTICURA, the great skin cure, 
followed by mild doses of CUTICURA RESOLVENT 
(the new blood purifier), will afford instant relief, permit 
rest and sleep, and point to a speedy, economical, and 
permanent cure of the most distressing of itching, burn- 
ing, bleeding, scaly, and crusted skin and scalp diseases, 
after physicians, hospitals, and all other methods fail. 

Bold throughout the world. Britl»h depot : F. Kewbert &: Soss, 1, Kinsr Edward-n., London, 
E. C. PoTTBR Druo akd Chkmical Corporation, Sole Proprietor*, Boston, U. e. A. 



W/..iii-j..i onH Arc most competent to fully aiipreciaie the purity, sweetnese, 

»» OiriCri ctllU and delicacy of CcTicfUA Soap, .ind to discover new use? for 

rf-v 1 '^ claily. In the iirejiaration of curative waj-lies. solution."?, etc., 

\^OIlien vlnly forannoyingirritations.chatinRs, and excoriations of the skin 

and mucous membrane, or tcx) free or ofTen.sive iierspiration, it 
has proved most grateful and couifortinj;. Like all othen* of the ( rricfUA Rkmemes, 
the Ct'Tic-fRA Soap a)))>eals to the refined and cultivated everywhere, and is beyond all 
comparison the most effective skin purifying and beautifying Roai> in the world. 



fit of the blues as an interesting bit of 
work and good sewing utensils on a 

table near by. 

* • * 

I am temptrd to quote to you a little 
girl's crimposition Ln connection with the 
busy woman, the Mcidern Woman, whose 
h.inds are so full and who has little time 
for rest: 

"Boys are men that have not got as 
big as their pap.is, and girls are women 
that will be ladies by and bye. Man 
was made before woman. When God 
made Adam, he said to Himself. 'Well. 
I think I can do better if I try again.' 
And He made Eve. Boys are a trouble. 
They wear out everything but soap. If 
I had my way the world would be girls 
and the rest dolls. iMy papa is so nice 
that I think he must have been a little 
girl when he was a little ixiy. Man was 
made, and on the seventh day he rested. 
W'oman was then made, and she has 
never rested since." 

Truly this young mind which origin- 
ated this delicious specimen of literary 
worth must have been associating with 
a spinster aunt who had "new" ideas. 
It is unique in its way and strangely 

true. 

* * « 

This week gave us the anniversary of 
the birth of Lincoln. Each year that we 
grow older we seem to realize more 
strongly the unique and wonderful per- 
sonality of the man. So strangely path- 
etic and sad is his face in all of his por- 
traits that erne must believe that the pre- 
science of the disasters of his life were 
stamped upon it. With all of the 
nobility, the grandeur, the mental power 
and strength of the man, there -w-as the 
simplicity which is strength, and Avhich. 
highly developed, makes power. Set aside 
any conception one may h.ave of him as 
a m.in, and read his speeches. Every- 
one of them, wonderful, and fine and 
perfect. No traini^d scholar, filled with 
erudition and an inheritance of culture, 
has ever rivaled in vigor, strength, 
power or oratory the utterances of this 
rude son of the "people, who carved out 
his own fortune. If he never wrote, or 
said anything but his speech at Gettys- 
buig. that alone is sufTicient to give him 
undying fame and honor. "It sprang 
like the strophes of old out of a chast- 
ened heart, almost broken with its 
weight of conquest, but still dauntless in 
its American faith; and the man who 
spoke the words was for the moment 
transfigured for us, and his furrowed 
face and guant form took on the light 
that never was on land or sea. so that 
he bi^came the archetype of the people, 
uttering b?tter than he knew the great 
prayer of that finer ;ind bettrr human- 
ity that our fathers and we believed w.is 
to" come with liberty and equality out of 
storm and stress and an unshaken con- 
fidence in man." Every w.^man who is 
a true .American fee!s the thrill of pride 
in his gieatne.'y'. while she bows before 
the sorrows which wrung his great 
heart. Agate. 



and pointing to the stage) — ^But, mum- 
my, they're talking! 



AN OR.ATOn AND THINKER. 

Sank Center Hci-ald: On Saturday last 
Mr. Towne delivered a s|>eie<^h on the sil- 
vc^r ciue.-ition in eonprrecs which ereatetl a 
decideil sen.siition. That l)ody recx)gnized 
th'e fact that the Sixth district of Minne- 
sotji is iv|>rc»sentcHl by an orator, a Hunk- 
er, and one who will not descend to dema- 
gogic \itui>errtt1on. 



feminine belongings which the 
wom.in iuiys from the shops ready 
:ii-e fashioned at home by the wo- 
whose time has not outside de- 



are 
thos. 
busy 
mad 

mill 

mands. There is no grc^ater satisfaction 
li. tlie woman who considers needle- 
wcu-k t line ain than to own these snitwy 
piles (.f dainty work: |>ossession is only 
exeeiled in wciuiiig them, and knowing, 
while so doing, lh.it ime's own hands 
.leeomplishi-d the work put upon them. 
If line can only count upon a careful 
liuiidi-ess. then one may indeed be happy, 
and pride is righteous in posse.ssiiui. 
Tlies- last two months have given us 
much Ironi the bargain counter, and the 
wise worn. Ill bought bits of emtiroidery 
and mu.><lins and linens, nnd if she did 
iioll ;iiii oiu-e beirin to fashion ihem into 
pi-ettv tilings lor herself or her house, 
she liut them aside for futuie u.se. Still, 
it keeps l>usy fingers and busy 
brains, and many women object, and s.iy: 
•-.\o. 1 want the time to read and study: 
.';.)me one «>lse must .sew for me 
is wise. too. liut I must c 
needle is a good friend, 
trusty, faithful one. and 
iinlhing 



PKcnD OF HIM. 
Wast Dulnfh Sun: Congressman Towne 
covereil himself with .^rlory by the deliv- 
ery of a gran<l si>e<>ch in the house of rep- 
rcsentatixes the othej- day in favor of bi- 
tiietallism. His sin^'ch is cvjuccmIchI lo l>e 
tlie iH'st e\er deliverc^l by a new member 
in the halls of congress. It will gi\e him 
such pix)inlnonc-e and influ-enee seldcmi. if 
ever, c^iiijo.ved by a young con>rr»\ssmaii. 
We are tiot a Republican, we didn't help 
elect Towne. but as c»iu> ot" his t-onsli- 
tnents we are i>iMnd of him and di> not 
feel liaekward in extendiiiK him our con- 
gratulations?. 



SWEETHEARTS ALWAYS. 
If sweethearts were sweelhearts always. 

Whether as maid or wife. 
No drof" would be half as pleasant 

In the mingled draught of life. 

But the sweetheart has smiles and blushes 
When the wife htts frowns and sighs. 

And the wife's have a wrathful gliltf^r 
F&r the glory of the sweetheart's eyes. 

If lovers were lovers always. 

The same to sweetheart a;id wife. 
Who would change for a future of Eden 

The Joy of this checkered life? 

But husbands grow grave and silent. 

And care on the anxious brow 
Oft replaces the sunshine that perished 

With the words of the marriage vow. 

Happy is he whose sweelh« art 

Is wife and sweetheart stiii: 
Whose voice, as of old, can charm him; 

Whose kiss, as of old, can thrill; 

Who has plucked the rose to find ever 
Its beauty and fragrance increase. 

As the flush of passion is mellowed 
In love's unmeasured peace; 

Who .sees in the step a lightness; 

Who finds in the form a grace; 
Who reads an unaltered brightness 

In the witchery of the face. 

Undimmed and unchanged. .\h, happy 
Is he crowned with such a life! 

Who drinks the wife pledging the sweet- 
heart. 
And toasts in the sweetheart the wife! 

—Daniel O'Connell. in Domestic Monthly. 



HOW HE BECAME A GENERAL 

Boston '5lobe: .\ Charleston naval 
oflicer tells the following story of an 
old fellow who was familiarly called 
general: 

He was in company one evening, 
when a hero-worshiping young girl 
asked : 

"How did you get \-our title of gen- 
e'al? ' 

"1 cut my way into it." was the proud 
reply. 

-Oh. how beautiful' On the field?" 

"No. in Bill Wiggins' hotel. Th»re 
were cmly two men in our town that 
had ever been in the army at all. so we 
cut cards to see which slj^iuld be gen- 
oral and which colonel. I won." 



AMUSEMENTS^^^ 
fGEN. AD AMSV dTd^ 

i will rfeliver his f&moae ' 

^ LECTURE: 

"THE CAMPAieN FOR ATLANTA; 

or, Tho Hundred Days' BaUlc," 



In Lakeside Pr«>i'byterian (."barih on Tne5- 
day. Feb. IS. Admissi.^o. IS c«Dt8. A special 
jnvitstiou is extended ta all ineirbers of the 
G. 4. R. Ticket* on sale at .All>ertson's bock , 
store. 



\ jnvi 
J G.l 
\ stoi 




Duluth Trust Co.,' 

Trust Co. Bulidinc. 

Depository forCkiart and Tra»t Ftuwli acfl 
General Dnpoeits. Liberal iuterect p&iil oo 
Balanoes and CertifleatOB of Deiosit. 
Transacts a Oener&l Tmst Euiinees. 
Loans money on bond and mortg«o< 
Takes entire ehar^ of Epal Estate. 
Aou as Trustor. Uefflstrar, Transfer AffSnt. 
Kxt«ontor, Gaardian, ete. 
No inort^a^s or paper ffaaraDtoed4 

FRANKLIN J. PULFORD, Pre* t. 
KDWABD P, TOWNE. V. Pr«'t. 
CALVIN F. HOW, SaeV uul Ttmb. 



A Sl'tVKSSOK FOR LKE. 
Sauk Center Avalanche: C. K. Hendryx. 
of this city, has «11 the nMiiiirements dc- 
sir<^l In a snpennliMuleiit of the Si. Clonil 
refoi-niatoi->-. Tlie Kei>nblieaii party owes 
him much for serxices in the )>iist. Wt^r^.' 
is an opiK)rt unit \- I'or them to reward him. 



That 

>nfess lliat my 

.1 tileil and 

1 know of 

wiiicli can so steadily ward off a 

\ 



1 1 E A \' ION L Y .M lOSSK.NG ERS. 
How manv weiir>- hearts. 

Tli-cxl of this life's alai-ins. 
Find their sweeH\st comfort 

111 Ihv clasp of childish arms'.* 

Messengers straight from heaven 

.\re little ehildrcMi sent 
To teach lis to love the Giver 

Who our treasures to us hath lent. 

(io<l help the .sorrowing mothers 

.\nd fathc-rs all over trie land. 
W hose children have Joined the chorus 

Snn« by the hcvavenly band. 

* 
Oh: the little cribs are empty. 

Once so full of hai)py life. 
While we are left in this weary worlil 

To toil in its hurry and strife. 

Hilt when onr \M3rk Is over, 
.And death has brought its calm. 

Ill hcNaven. once more around onr necks 
Shall we feej the childish arms. 

And then how sweet the thought: 

How Klail we are to know 
t>iice more well hear our darling say: 

--.Mamma. I love you so: " 

—Boston Globe 



IIEK FIRST PLAY. 

i'uiieh: Mamma (who has taken Miss 
Efiie. as a great treat, to a morning per- 
fonn mce)— Hush, dear! "i'ou musnl 
talk: 

MI.SS EiHe (with sense of Injustice. 



Executor's Notice. 
Tenders. 



Tenders will be received by the under- 
signed for part or the whole of the prop- 
ertv of the late Charles .\. Keattie. for- 
merlv of Duluth, viz: Iaiis S. '.' and 10. 
block 1. Industrial Division of Duluth. 
l.,ot 4. lilock I, Industrial Division of Du- 
luth. Lot LXW. Minnesota avenue. Lower 
Dniuth. lx)t tC, Lake avenue, fppcr Du- 
luth. Ixits 7t; and "S, Lake axenne. l'pper 
liith. Lot (H, Lake avenue, l'pper Du- 
luth; and Lot \, Lake avenue, l.K.iwcr Du- 
luth. 

The heirs having decided to disiwse of 
the above proiiertles I am now prepared 
to receive bids for part or the whole, (an 
offer for the whole will be considered 
more favorably), of the al»ove mentioned 
proiierty. Terms: One-half cash, the bal- 
ance secured by mortgage at six per cent 
interest. The »mdcrsignt»d does not bind 
himself to acc^ept the highest or any 
tender for a )K>rtion only as it woubl be 
preferable to soli as a^whole. All tender* 
to bo at hand l>eforo March 25th. ISSJt. 
Address. A. MITRRAY RE.\TTIE. 

Vancouver. British ColurablA, 
Jan-2S-to-Feb-»7. 



IF YOU WISH TO 



AObolee, Wholesonie, PalaUble and Nonria 
atlassof Beer— o«U (or 

FITGER'SBEER 



i,i 




> 





1 



H 



» 





THE nULUTH EVEKING HERALD: SATrRDAV. FEBRrARV 



ir,, 1890. 



Never! 



Leap Year Party at the Spal 

ding Last Monday 

Evening. 



of 
mill- 



Most 



Interesting Duiuth 
Society Has Known in a 
Long Time. 



Last Assembly Party Before 

Lent at the Spalding 

Last Evening. 



Nil event has been more Interostin.ar 
to Duiuth socifty than was tho leap 
year party last Monday evening at the 
Spnldin?. pnd if thp ladies did promisf 
niueh they more than redeemed them- 
a more delightful dancins 
not he sriven. The arranere- 
entirely in the hands of the 
if any of the men doubted 
to suecessfully eope with 



Xevt-r allow youi-self to Itecome cliilj.d 
if you i-aai avoid It. 

Xtver eat fast iinl»v«»s it Is a matter 
life and death to cateh a train In tiv* 

lltHS. 

Never (iiiurn-l with your family or nei^li- 
hors l»e<«us." you f.-el out of sorts, look 
after your disfstive organs. 

XcvtT l.-t your l)k>od Ret thin and poor 
ami \our eirculation Iteoome Imimlred. 

Never forKK thai if you feel worn out 
and are bilious, const ii>ate<l. nervous. Ir- 
ritable and dyspeptic that you need some- 
tiibis to totu> up your system. 

Ne>vr fail to l»ear in mind thai a sud- 
den cold or chill may bail to prip or pneu- 
monia when you are in this condition. 

Never lose a moment when you find 
yourself in this state but provide your- 
self with 

Duffy's Pure 
Halt Whiskey 

\\ hii 
bifar. 
well 

it is no onliuary whiskey, but a pure 
medicinal stimulant which physicians 
hlchly lecommonl. ' here .s nothinK elsf 
like It and nothing can possibly take its 
place. 



.M r s 

ano 



I lolTe will sjniiid 
ind Dr. Ooffp In 



Mall have kcujc to 



from 
Hag- 
New 
in 



h will speedily set your bloo<l niov- 
re.^tore your strenRth and keep you 



selves, for 
party could 
ments were 
women and 
their ability 



exlra.s 



the Intricate preparations necessary 
for giving such an affair they were 
more than chagrined for they did It 
much better than the men. in fact, the 
sterner sex were taught a few things. 
The ball room was beautifullv decor- 
at^Hl with palms and ferns and potted 
plants and Turkish rugs in profusion 
The bright lights were delicately shaded 
?'\1"^ a very pleasant effect. In the 
hall there were cosy little couches nice- 
ly screened. For the men an elegant 
smoking room was arranged in Jap- 
anese fashion and cigars and cigarettes 
were provided. 

A number of the young married tnen 
received. They were .Messrs VV C 
Sargent. S. S. Bradley. Dr. Brown. U 
B. Knox. James C. Hunter. W. B. Silvey 
and Clark Fagg. The ball openea 
about i*:M) o-clcK-k. Hoare's orchestra 
played and every dancer declared that 
the musii- was divine. 

The fUxjr was in charge of Miss Ma- 
goftin. Miss Comstock. Miss SellwiX)d 
Mrs. R. B. Knox. Mrs. S. S. Bradley 
and Mrs. Clark Fagg. and it was charni- 
mgly managfd. No encores w^-re al- 
lowed except to the -Home. Sweet 
Home" waltz, but there were 
without number. 
Among the guests were: 
Mr. and Mrs. \V. C. Sargent. Mr. and 
Mrs. (;. C. Hartley. Mr. and Mrs. J C 
Hunter. Mi-, and Mrs. T D. Merrill Mr 
and Mrs. J. H. Tphani. Dr. and Mrs. (J 
\ . I. Brown. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Com- 
st.Kk. Mr. and Mrs. N. J. fphani, Mr 
and Mrs. A. D. Thnmsnn. Mr. and Mrs 
F. K. Weber. Mr. and Mrs. M. L Fris- 
bem. Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Searle. Mr. and 
Mrs. Clark Fagg. Mr. and Mr.s. S S 
Bradley. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Stearns 
Mr. and .Mr.s. Knox. Mr. and Mrs (J \' 
French. Mr. and .Mrs. Whitney Wall 
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Silvey. Mr. and Mrs' 
K. P. Towne. Mr. and Mrs. S. I.. Frazer 
Dr. and Mrs. Bowers. Mr. and Mrs T H 
l.arke. Mr. and Mr.s. Walter Turle. Mr 
niKl Mrs. C. C. Tear.-. Mr. and Mrs. 
M. C. Fishbein. 

Me.sdames Watrous, D. H. Day Hun- 
tress. Parker, Miller. Knsign. Snapp. 

Misses Fogarty. Nell Fogarty Brad- 
shaw. Butler, of Superior; Thatcher, of 
Chicago; Martha Peyton. Sharp. Corn- 
stock. Boyce. Sellwood. Magoffin. Mac- 
T..ean. Parker. Simonds. Minine Mac- 
Lean. McLaren, Frazer. Ames, Brear- 
ley. Poirier. Moon. Scott. Crowlev En- 
sign. Watson. 

Mes.sis. Oscar Nelson, of Stillwater; E. 
^\ . McPheran. of Marquette: Herbert 
H. Knox, of New York; Coburn. Pot- 
ter. Smith, Powell. DeGroat, Ff)resman 
and Linley, of Superior; A. W. Hart- 
man. Farrington, Frank. L«-ach. Wood- 
ruff. Culver, Norman Leach, O. c. Hart- 
man. D. R. McLennan. Ames, 
Jacobi, W. McLennan, W. McCormick 
McLaren. McDougall. Leslie. C Mc- 
Cormick. Noyes. Chappen. Parker. Wal- 
bank. Granger. Bywater. Shephard 
McKinley. Hunter, Sharp. Bassett 
Boldrick. Murray Peyton. Dows^ 
M eber. Hartley, Johanson. Phillips J 
Eaton, Prescott and Torrey. 
• * • 

The final 
T.ienten 



a dinner pjrty on Thursd.iy evning in 
honor cf Mr. Knox's brother. Herbert H. 
Knr\. (.f New York. It was a red diniu r 
.'.nd the decorations were all in that 
color. The guests were: Miss Parker. 
Miss CJraff. Miss McL.iien ami Miss 



on 
she 



Tuesday 
will ro- 



Minnea polls, 



M.irth.i 
Murr.ay 

A. W. 

friends 



Peyton, 
Peyton 



and Messrs. 
and Sh?pard. 



Miller, 



Hartmsn received .a number of 
at his home on East Superior 



street last Wednesday evening. 

• • « 

Mr. and Mrs. Renwick B. Knox will 
receive the Card club on Tuesday next it 
their home in Chester terrace. 

• • « 

Mrs. W. C. White received the Ladies- 
Whist club yesterday afternoon. 

• « • 

iMr. and Mrs. Giles Gilbert entertained 
the Grand club at a handsome dinner last 
evening. 



Last Saturdav 
A. W. Dutton 
club. There will 
until after Lent. 



evening Mr. and Mr.s. 
ehtertainird the Grand 
be no more meetings 



'Mr. and Mrs. James C. Hunter enter- 
tained a num'ber of theiv friends at din- 
ner last evening. 

• •■5 * 

A plea.sant valentine surprise pat ty was 
given Arthur Cameron at his home at 
the East End last evening. Those pre- 
sent were: Misses Boxel. Wolf. D'Anst 
Cameron, Bnng. Kembrook, McCurdv' 
Orchard, Wisted. Messrs. Kn.iwlton 
Kr; res. J-Iudsjn, Hailing. Par.^ons. 
Camenm, Burt Cameron. Lyman. Re- 
freshments were Served and a very plea- 
sa.Tt evening spent by 3l!. 



Mi.s.s 
tiieir 

W.:».^t 

music 
evening. 



On Wednesday evenin.g Mr. md 
<;rignon en t.'rt lined a number of 
young friends at their home, 2S19 
Third street. Cards, games and 
■were the amusements of the 
Lunch was served at 12 o'clock, .aft r 
which the big sL-igh Mr. Grignon had 
provided for his friends arrived and took 
the young peo^ile home. Tho.se present 
were: Missc^-s K. Shearer, Mattie Irvine 
Emma Taylor. Marie tlalerneau. Nellie 
Heiadeiu. May Irvine, A. Pois.sant and 
G. Grignon. Messrs. Arthur (Jreene, 
Doloe, Galerncau, Charles De Lano, 
Aichi'>a!d Shearer. Frank Dion, Charles 
Irvine. fJeorge Dion, John Grady, J. 
Polssant and E. Grignon. 
• • • 

The lady teachers turned out in full 
force at a fancy dre.ss party at the Lin- 
<• dn .school last evening. A number of 
characters were repre.sented. among 
th. m Trilby. Little Bille. The Devil 
and Monk. Sport McAllister. Two Little 
Gills in Blue. Old Fashioned Girl. Cle- 
oi)atra. Red Riding Hood, Spanish Girl 
and others. 

« « « 



avva\' tor ,-i \-i.sit. 
the time in Chit 
Ni-w York. 

Mr. and Mrs II 
.Vshtabulu. Ohio. 

Mrs, (;. .\. Kllrii 1:' tipondiiig a iToiipIe 
of weeks with friends in St, l'aul» .Min- 
neapolis and Red Wing. 

.Mrs. F. A. Cutler a.ud Miss Hose 
Wiekstrom are visiting /riends in the 
Twill Cities. 

C W, Harkelt. of St. Paul, spent lust 
.'-!uiidav in Duliilh with his daughter, 
.Mrs, .Marshall De.Motte. 

Henry Niep.sta.dt has returned 
Saginaw. 

.Mr. and Mis. W. W. Wright, of 
inaw, wi'ie in the i^ity this week. 

.Mr. and Mrs. M. J. I'^orbes are in 
York city. 

Miss DIckin.son, wi'io was visiting 
St, Paul, has returneiL 

W, K, Peyton, Miss Peyton and Miss 
Stathan left on Tuesday for the South, 
.Mr, Peyton goes to St. iVugustine, Fla,, 
and Miss Peyton and .Viss Stathan to 
New Orleans. 

Mr, and Mrs. Ward Ames were In St, 
Paul this week. 

.Mr. and Mrs. G. Slmpsort left on Tues- 
day fL>r New Orleans. 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard T. Abbott went 
to St. Paul iluring the week. 

Mrs. F. H. White, accompanied b.v 
Miss K. 1. Stewart, left for Waldo, Fla 
on Wednesday. 

Mrs. James Billings left 
for Paris, France, where 
main for some time. 

Mrs. W. B. Leach, of 
who havl lieen visiting her daughtvr. 
Mrs. Victor Stearns, returned home on 
Tuesday, 

Mrs. P.. Heller left on Tue.sday for a 
visit with friends in Milwaukee and 
Chicago. 

. V^ . Norton atui son left on 
for Mobile. Ala., for a visit, 

Hartman has gone to .New 
>e awa>' two or three weeks. 
Miss Edna Scott, who has been seri- 
ously ill with typhoid fever, is recover- 
ing. 

.Mr. and Mrs. Richard Schell have 
gone to New York. 

Mr.i. F. A. Patrick and daughter left 
on .Monday for Chicagt.. 

Mr. and Mrs. C, H. Eldridgo and <hil- 
c!ren left on Tuesday for Georgia. 

Mr, and Mrs, James Mallock. James 
McGulre. Ji>hn A, Makom and C. S, 
Fulton left <ui Tuesday for Fruithurst. 
Ala. 

Mrs. !•:. F, England, who has been 
visiting in Minneapolis, has returned 
home. 

Mrs, O. S. Humes has returned from 
Fargo. N. D. 

Herbert M. Knox, of New York, was 
the guest of his l)rother, Renwick B, 
Knt>x. this week, 

.Miss Jeffs, of Rockland, .Mich., is 
visiting at the residence of Mr. and 
Mrs, Frank .Maas. 

Mrs. E. M. Aiken and children left 
today for Rockford. Ill,, accompanied 
by her brother, C. A. Burgess. 

E. W. McPherran. of Marquette. 
Mich,, visited here this week. 

.Miss Giselle DTnger, of Chicago, 
fonnerly a resident of Duiuth. will re- 
main another week at tho S)>alding, 
and will receive her friends on Sunday 
afternoon. 

D. A. Irvine, of Minneapolis, is the 
guest of Mr. and Mrs. James McCahill, 
of i;t;;i Bast Sujierlor street. 

Mrs. W, f). Smith and daughter, whc 
were at Huflalo. have returned and are 
at linnie ai 121:: East .Siipeiior street. 

.Mrs. S. D. Allen and children hav. 
returned from Winona. 

Mrs. Kmll Olund returned from St 
Paul today. 



5 




''Without haste 
Without rest ^^ 



.♦M« 



>IN< 



.Mrs. G 
Tuesday 

<^tto C 
York to I 



In season and out of season, a 
great corps of silver workers, 
assembled from every artistic 
nation in the world, labor har- 
moniously together, blending 
fancy of the brain with cunning 
of the hand, in producing those 
marvelous creations of utility 
and Beauty known as'^g^^^ 

Gorham Silver 




Too good for Dry Good; 
Stores — Jewelers only. 



HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. 

Matters of Interest During the 
Present Week. 



B. Alton, state high 
addressed the fii;hoal 



school 
Tues- 

morning. He spoke of the nec,-s- 
of a thorough a. quaintance with 

was very 



fJeorge 
inspecttu-, 
day 
sity 

the three Rs." and his talk 
interesting and jirofitable. 

The i>upils w^re delighted to learn 
that there would be no school on Wed- 
nesday and someone suggested that the 
best way to make .school chihlren j.a- 
triotic would be to make the birthdays 
of each of the senators and reprtKsenta- 
tlves and all other government offi- 
cials legal holidays. 

On Thursday the Banjo club held its 
regular meeting and on Friday the Mu- 
sical society held its. 

At the chai)el exercis -s Thursday Mr. 
Morrison addressed the sch(H)l. 

On Thursday afternoon the sopho- 
more class held its regular meeting at 
which Herbert Hackett was elected 
marshal and the report of the treasurer 
was read and accepted. 

On Friday morning a special choir, 
selected from the Musical society, ren- 
der.'d "In Kxcelsis Gloria." In the after- 
noon the regular meeting of the Adel- 
I>hic .society was held and a Lincoln 
program was n^ndeied. It was as fol- 
lows: 



AT THE CHURCHES. 

Tomorrow's Services and Sub- 
jects of Sermons. 

Rev. T. H. Clelluiid, D. D., will [lea.li 
tomorrow at Fli-sl Presbyterian chur. h 
at 10:.'!0 a. m. on "Chri.stlanity and P.ii- 
;iotl.<m," and alt 7:;!(i p, m, on "The Re- 
lation <d" Character to De.stiny." 

RfV. F. C. Southwoith wifl p. each at 
the I'nita iun chu.ch tuniomw at lti:t.'. 
a. 111, on "Th- (\iuse of Humanity." Sun- 
day sell. Mil ut 11' in. 

Rev, D;-. (J. H. Humason will p.each at 
III • Fii-st Methodist church ti,«moriow at 
H>:30 ocliK-k (.I'The Hunmne Trcatmcni 
of .A'limals." and in the .vining at 7::!0 
o'clock he will deliver a ni.m".ial dis- 
course on .•\braliam Lincoln. 

At the cathedral torn >rrow inti; ling 
there will be low mas.ses at 7. N and 9 
o'cdock, wDth instructions at each. 
Hi.>»hoo Mc<iol:ick will give the instruc- 
tion at the children's mass at \i o'clock. 
The high ma.s.« will be at 10::iO a. m., and 
R.-v. Fathei' Co. belt will preach. In the 
evening at 7:;«) ./clock Rt. Rev. Bi.-sh ip 
•McCJolrlck will pi-each and there will he 
beoediction. Baptism a:id bU-.^.tJings at 
2 p. m. Sunday .'^chool and bencdiotlo.i 
at .3 p. m. 

.\t St. John's English Luthtf.an church 
Rev. S. VV. Kuhns will Meach tomorr.)W 
morning at 10:.'{0 o'clock on "Kncoumg. - 
ment for the Spi itually Blind." Th" 
evening stuvice and sermon will be at 
7:.'?0 o'clock on "Ruth's Lif.-^ in Bethle- 
hem. " Sunday sch<A>l at 11:45 a. m. 

-Vt St. Paul's Ei>iscoi.nl chu.ch. Rev. 
A. W. Ryan will officiate t.miorrow. 
Thor>^ will be holy commu.iio.) at 8 a. m. 
Sunday school at 10 a. m. .Morning 
i'.-aye.- and sermon at li o'd ,ck and 
evening prayer and sermr n at 7 •.:',» 
o'clock. 

At Asbury M. E. church Rev. Robe.t 
Forbes, D. D.. will preach at 10::!0 a. ni.. 
and at 7:30 u. m. will give an address i.i 
the inte;'ests of the Humaiie suciety. 
At 4 p. m. he will preach at Pr.x-to ■- 
knott. 

At the Le.ster Park Methodist chu eh 
Rev. J, M. Ht-a-d will pr.ach at 10:4'. 
a. m. tomorrow on "Mai's Dominion 
Over Beast and Fowl." and i i the '-vor.. 
ing at 7:.30 o'clock on "The Missing 



COL JOSEPH L FOLLETT. 



One of Sheridan's Gommanders Saved 
by Paine's Celery Compound. 



m. 



E. 

(•■ 'r- 

vlUi 

will 
His 
Im- 



('litic's leporl 

I^iano sol<j 

< -ration —"Lincoln '. 

Ri( itation 

Gettysburg speech. 
Vocal siilo 



■ . . Belle .Austin 
Daisy Butchart 
Frank Kmolton 

Josie Roche 

.Marshall Tenni^ 
.Miss llunifi 



Assembly party before the 
sea.son was given la.st evening 
at the Spalding, and like all th • .\s- 
s^-mbly affairs, was delightful. Hoare's 
orchestra played and a lunch vva.s 
.served at the Intermission. .\ number 
of the ladies in the hotel arranged a 
••smoking room for the men. the .same 
as at the leap year party. It was de- 
corated in Japanese fa.shion and was 
very ctjsy and comfortable. 

Among those present were: 

Mr. and Mrs. Victor Stearns. Mr. ami 
Mrs. Clark Fagg. .Mr. anrl Mr.s, G .\ 
Freu' h. Mr. an<l Mrs. Rcnwir-k B. Knox 
Mr. and .Mrs, .\. \\\ Speyers. Dr. and 
Mrs. A. E, Walker. .Mr. and .Mrs. R I' 

Dowse. 

Mesdatiies J. L 
T. Huntress. 

.Misses Butler. Lew .s. Fogarty. Nellie 
J-ogarty. of Sup rior: Thatcher, of Ch:- 
ciw; Aimes, La Vaque. Edwar.Is, 
Mnrnia Peyton. Sellwood, St. Clii 
T'ick-iii.son, Avery, McLii-! n, park-r' 
Shaifi. Cojust.Kk, Wat.*-m. 

-Me.ssi.s. H. H. Knox, of Xew York: 
Potter, Fore.snian, Culver. Ciyburn and 
Powell, Superior; Brice. Hartley. Ames. 
.Mur.iy Peyton, Boldrick, McLaren 
Stocking. ly-slie. .MattOck-^. Pirker Mc- 
D. ugall, <;:!bert. Macdon.ild. Hunter, W 
.Mc^-ormick. B>"watcr, Walbank, .Mc- 
K:n!ey, Seilwood, C. .McCormick, Nor- 
m.in Leach. Geggie. F. Leach, Watson, 
Watrus. Hartman. 



On Friday evening. Feb. 2.s. the mu- 
.sicians' concert for the benefit of the 
Bethel will be given. Mrs, Olund. Mi.ss 
.McDonalil and .Messr.s. Mark C. Baker 
and Gerrard Tonning have the matter 
in charge and are determined to make 
a success of it. The aim of the con- 
cert is to raise money enough to re- 
lieve Dr. Salter of an indebtedness in- 
curred last summer when the Choral 
concert for the Bethel organ was pro- 
jected, and later on had to be aban- 
doned, mainly on account of Dr. Salt- 
er's illness and departure from the 
city. The Gounod choir. .Miss Marv 
Bradshaw. the contralto, and a number 
of the well-known musicians will 
ticipate. 



par- 



Siuipp. W. B. 



U. 
Silvey, 



Mr. and Mrs. Renwick B. Knox 



gave 



Money and Business. 

A bargain in No. j8i i East Su- 
perior street. Heated by steam; 
a residence in every way first 
class; barn; ijround loo ft front. 

Money to loan; any good mort- 
eajfc taken at once. We have 
havers for good Duiuth bank 
stocks. 

Th^ building. No. 119 East 
Superior street is for rent, pre- 
ferably to one tenant, who can 
uF.e the entire building^. Elevator 
and power if wanted. 

Fire Insurance written in re- 
li:iUle companies. 

Tiro stores on SipctJor street 
for tent. Room?, in the Melro- 
poiitan block fnr rent. Oliices 
'cr rent in the Exchange build- 
i-g. 



SOCI.\L .\li:.NTI<).\, 

The sixth annual ball of the Butchers' 
uni.rn was given last eve<ning at Odd 
Fellows' hall on Lake avenue north. 

-V surpri.se r>arty was given to John 
-McKay, li'j Nineteenth avenue west 
last Tuesday. 

A large masquerade partv was given 
at .Vormanna hall last evening. Traut- 
vetrer\s orchestra furnished music. Tho 
' ommittee on arran.gements consisted 
"I -Mr.s. H. R, Armstn.ng. Mrs. P 
Sharvy, .Mrs, P, L. Johnson, Mrs. Bates 
and .Miss Anna Johnson. 

The dancing party given (.11 Tuesdav 
■veiling at the Ma.sonie hall bv the 
special relief <-.<minittee of tht 
of the l':asterii .star 
and enjoyable affair 
by a large niiinber. 
ch'-stra jdayed ami 
greatly enjoyi d. 

The ball given by 
Tuesday night at N" 
deeidi d 



by 

Old. r 

was a siicce.ssfol 

and was atteniied 

Trautvetters 01- 



th 



dancing w 



IS 



<» r 



w 



Wm. E. Lucas&Co 

I EvchanKe Buildlnf 



•ty 



I he .\. 

"'•inaniia hall was a 
success, .M.'iiibers from the 
four local lo.igos were presen»and s|. 'iit 
an enjoyable evening, Refr<!shnienla 
were served by the degree of honor 

The ball given by the Judith Montr-- 
'It.re Benevfdcnt so<iety at Odd Ffdiows' 
hall on Thursday evening was a v -ry 
pleasant affair. A large number at- 
tended and enjoyed the danejng. The 
ladies served refreshments under th-^ 
direction of Mrs, T, -\brahamson. presi- 
dent of the scKiety. The reception com- 
mittee consisted of M?sdames A. Gin- 
gold, A. Lavick. E, Arle.son and W 
Goldstein. Messrs. H. Cohen, H. Kapio 
and H. Yosefowitz had charge of th'- 
fIof>r, 

.Mr.s. L. A. Marvin, of 12''. West Third 
str-ef. entt^rtained the Cecilian soci 
yesterday .afternoon. 

The Star of Liberty's Ladies' Oran.ge 
association will give a basket social at 
their hall in the Masonic temple. Mon- 
day evening. Feb. 17. After the sfwiai. 
there will be an interesting program, 
fallowed by dancing. 

The Home Culture club was enter- 
tained at the residence of Mr. and 
•Mrs. J. G. Howard Wednesday evening 
and enjoyed an interesting discusfdon 
of Great Orators, Ancient and .Mod- 
ern." I 

The Duiuth Heights Literary society 
•lelialed the i(U"stion as to wheOier 
Washington or Lincoln was (he gieal- 
• r 'nan at its meeti-ng at the home of 
Mr .ind .Mr?. Wood on Wedne^dav 
•vening The nucstlon was decided In 
favor of IJncoln, 

A baskf t social wa? given on Thurf- 
day evening by the young ladier. of ?t. 
.Anthony's German Catholic church, 
the basemrnt of tho church. 



WEST Dl'LCTH SOCIAL. 
The ladies of the Maccabees gave a 
Manhattan social last evening at A. O, 
r. W, hall. 

.\ club which is to give dances duiinrr 
Lent is being organized. 

Charli's F, Thorrw^ and family con- 
template going to California next Mon- 
day, where they will reside in the fut- 
u n ', 

Miss May Sheppard. of Ishpemlng 
Mich., is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Ed- 
ward Haubrt. 

A number of young people gave v. 
dance Hi I*roct<u'knott last evening. 

Aliss Maggie Brown, who has beeii 
visiting her brother. J. S. Brown, for 
the i>ast 'month, returned yesterda> 
to her home in Wisconsin. 

The i>!ienin.g oi' tlie new hall at Proc- 
t rknctt w.is celebmted by the Cottag 
Hill club on Tuesday evening. About 
forty couples were present including 
visitors from Duiuth and the rang^. 
Speeches were made and a dance fol- 
lowed. Hoare's orchestra played and a 
supper was served. 

A social liop was given at the Bennet; 
on -Monday evening by a number of 
young people from Duiuth. It was a 
'eap year party. A lunch was sTved 
and daiicin.g continued until a late hour. 
The young ladies proved to be great en- 
tertainers, and the young men could not 
but he- loud in tiieir praises. 

Mrs. F. E. Bradley is visiting friends in 
-Ashland. 

-Miss C iry Wooiiruff. of Grand Rapids, 
stopped in West Duiuth a few days thi« 
week to visit her grandfather. William 
Ward, while on her way ti Minneapolis 
'Miss .\. Brady has returned from .' 
visit to Barnum. 

-Miss L. Richmiii- .ind W. E. King were 
married on Mf>nday evf ning. 

The Toadies' AitI society of the Congre- 
gaticmal church met on Wednesday 
afternoon with Mrs. 'Mars. 

A party of .young friends from the Irv- 
ing school surprised Miss Isabella Carrjl! 
at her home Tu sclay evening a'nd passed 
:!n enjfiya'blu time. 

Mrs. I. T. Burnside his returned from 
Cameron. Wis., where she attended the 
funeral of her grandmother. 

The P^ern cluii. a youri.g ladies' org.ini 
z.ition. gave a dancing part.v at Greai 
Kli.stein hall on Wednesday evening 
The cf»minittee in charge c'ui.sisted of 
.Misss Miry Fiiitiault. Maggie Car- 
jpent.r iM-im'e Fnrighf, 'lertie Walsh, 
and .M ibei CIvne, .ind to their energetic 
efforts is due the great .success of thi 
party. The d.incins w;is gieilly onj 'yei' 
and a fine supper was servetl. 

The Knights uf Pythias bill at the 
Benn'.'tt last evening w.is one of th 
most pleasant features that West Duliith 
ha.s known th's sea.son. A ! uge numiier 
were present from Duhith. The m-r-m- 
bers of the I'niform Rank ittendetj in 
uniform. The music was excellent, and 
a fine supper was served. 



War story Gertrude Kennebrook 

Recitation Beiif. Austin 

Thret; minute talks— "Rontgen's 

Di.scovery in Photography" 

..-, ; ■•• •"•Olln Todd 

Emancipation Proclamation" 

_ • ; Milton Stewart 

Tesla s Latest discovery" 

.■■■: farl Drusbarh 

At the business meeting Carl Dinis- 
bach was elected president and Charles 
Applehagen sergeant-at-arms. An in- 
teresting lu-ogram on Washington will 
b> given next week by the Olvmpics 
and the week after the Adelphic^ v.ill 
giv'-a Longfellow prf>gram. 

Nearly the whf>le semester work fo; 
the so<ieties has been mapped out amd 
they promise t<) be a very popular feat- 
urf> in the high sehord work, and the 
seats have been .so assigned that the 
monitors' work is now much easier. 



Watch for 

out s(K»n. 



the flordon hat; it will I. 



11 



1,'-' 



Mes- 



The Hale Mine. 

To the Kditor of The Herald: 

In your Issue of last evening 

.state<l that the "Hale" mine. 011 the 

aba range, which ha.s been owned bv the 

Standanl Ore comi>any. has been taken 

charge of by the creditor."! of the mine, 

Hiid that a t^ntract has be, n enteriil into 

vith W. K. Dorwin. throum.i me. on l.e- 

lalf of the creditors, to oprp,ale it, Per- 

ijt me 'to >ay tiiat tr.ere is hanllv a wonl 

■ i truth in the whole paragraph 'a.s it a|>- 

oeared. and the i>iiblieation of such mis- 

liformation <loes .creat injuHtice 10 and 

ends Ho injur.' the credit of the parlies at 

Ijresent owning th^- j)roperi.\-. 

This property, with thi- Cincinnati 
mine, formerly owneii l.v the Standard 
Ore comtKiny, wjus last July purcha-sed l.v 
the Minnesota Ore coniimnv. of f^leve- 
land, wlilch assumed all the oljligations of 
the former company. They operate<l l.otli 
miii.s last sea.son and have maile ar- 
rangements, I am informed, to ojieraP' 
both the present s»-a.son on a mu<-h larger 
scale. Both properti«rs are in comi>leto 
'•barge of the present owners alwve 
named and not in the hands of crpdltors 
No contract has been let to Mr. l>orwiii 
nor anyone eljte. to operate the Hale mln.e 
bnt negotiations are iiendins: to that en^l 
I-'-t me r.^|>eat that I am in no sense in 
charge of the i>r(jperty on In-half of the 
cri-ditors. and 1 take this opportuiiitv of 
correcting several similar falv nirnors 
thai have lately I.een pnbli.sh.'d in ilirfer- 
• iil paiwrs to the greiil rletiiment of tli-- 
pi->.|.erl.v ami 111.' pr.-sent owners. 
iJllllllh. Feb. ].■,, 

I''. 10. S.arl.'. 



Link." Sunday schiwl at 1: 
w. rth league at 6:30 p. m. 

At thf German Methodi.-^t church, 
ner <:'f Sixth street and Fifth av 
east. Rev. C. L. Lehnet, pastor, 
preach at 10:30 a. m. a "id 7:30 n. m. 
subject in the mo .aing will be "The 
•K'rlshable Influenc* of a (rood Life. " 
and in the evening "The R ligion of Na- 
ture and Culture." Sunday school at 
11:4:1 a. m.. and Epworth league at 7 
p. m. 

At the Second Presbyterian church t' - 
morrow Rev. T. M. Findley will (.reach 
at 10:4.'. a. in. on "Coo'trary Ways Part- 
ing at the Ci-oss." and in the evening al 
7:30 o'cL.ck on •'Igpo.-ance of the Scrio- 
tur^ the Mother of Error-."" 

At Highland Pa k Piesbyt' .ian 
church the .service will be at 12:1.". a. m., 
and John Wilf '^ will preach. Sunday 
schfxil at 11 :45 -^"01 ck. 

-Xt Hazelwood Park P-esbyteriar: 
church theafter:io(, - se -viC'? at iJo'cl.ck 
will b.' conduc't d by R v. T. M, FiiMl- 
ky. At the evening ,se -vice Jehn Wils.j: 
will '.reach. Thcr • will be k . cial «■ r- 
vic 'S each night du'ing the wc k at S 
ocl "Ck. Addrrssen will b • delivered by 
T. M. Fi-dley. S. A. .lami.- .1. S. A 
Blai •. J .hn Wi!.- - ai.d other.-. 

Al tJrac? M'_nh dist church Rev. H. II. 
Dresse ■. the jast >r, will or-cach t ;m r- 
row at 10:.30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Clas.- 
mt'Eting at 9:30 a, m. Sunday school a, 
12 m.* F:->w<.' -th leagu'' at 6:4.'> •. m. 

Th • meeting f( r .v.^ung men at th 
Yeung Mci"s Christia- ai-sociatio 1 hall 
tomor ow at 4 ). m. will be addre.s.'-'ed 
by Dr. Maxwell. Subject, "The KInshi 
of Christ."' 

At St. James" chu.ch, in West Duiuth. 
t'inormv th fir.=-t mass will be at R:.'50 
'>"cl.''ck, and high mass with s-^-mon V)\ 
Father Lawle.-. at 10:30 a. m, Sunday 
sch'.r 1 at 2 ". m. 

CALLING THE CONVENTIONS. 



District and County Conven- 
tions Near at Hand. 




c. 

ha« 
'At 
Bait 



. Joseph 

i< national 

the age of 21. <."*ol. Folic: 

ry G, Firs: .Vli.ssfiurl ligh 



f .V. w Y irk. 



The call for the Republican state con- 
vention to meet at Minneapolis on 
March 24 draws attention to the fact 
that the call for the Sixth district con- 
vention must soon be issued. This con- 
vention must meet not later than -March 
22, which would necesistate holding th^^ 
St. Ijouis county primaries about March 
17 and the convention about .Manh 20, 
The call for the county convention must 
therefore be issued not later than Feb- 
ruar.v 2'). 

Chairman Daugherly, of the Sixth 
district committee, is expected to reach 
here this evening ami will no doubt 
call a meeting of his committee at 
once to .select the time an<l jdace for 
holding the district conventi.m and 
agree upon the apportionment. This 
action will be followed by a meeting 
of the St. Louis county cr.niinittee to 
call the convention to select delegates 
to both the state and district conven- 
tions. 



L. Folic. t. 
reputation. 

nlis.-.-d in 
artill-ry. 

and soon ros- to im command. At Laok- 
ou). LMounUIn, .his wa^ the only bat.try 
that r.-ichei the summi;, 

vSin ■. :he war he )ias d<--vo:---d him«flf 
:• mechan.cal . ngju., ring, jn-l ha.s in- 
\ ntjd ssveial Innmrtam improvem.-nl.s 
on .he .sewing m.«-h;n-^, and ;i bicycle thit 
promises 'to be ■.,nc of the sunirises of 
n^-^xt season. 

The tension on the nervous sysiem of 
an invntor, kcj.t up for months and 
months, seriously weakened the health of 
a busy brain work r like Col. Follett, and 
his i'oi]sti:u;ion. which even the hard- 
ships of war did no: weaken. :hreaten.-d 
to succumb to n- rvous -;-xliaus:ion 

W'h.vi Col. Follet: h'.is to say in regard 
to his rewtoration :o h-?al:h, 
to carry a great weight. Iii 
Wells & Rich'ardsrm Co.. of 
V':., he writes: 

"When suffering from mental exhaus- 
tion and a g'jnerally disorganizt 1 
e m. anrl irverwork, I used Pain 
cornj.ound. 

"The crmi.ound ac:ed like a charm on 
my iMwels and kept ihom in fine condi- 
r;on and I exix-ri, need great rdief from 
my bratn iroubles. 

"I hav-a no: used Paine's celery com- 



cannot fail 
a letter to 
Burlington. 



le s c- 



sys- 
lery 



l«.und for six m.inth.--. I.u: I sliall when 
in ne<*I of a umk- and gen-ral i-gulator 
of the sys: -.m. 1 have reconmi ended it ti> 
a gre-a; many, ind ev rv ..ne a-ho ri-d 
it g.n relief. 

"It is the bes; general iv-medv I ev- • 
u.s:J or knew . iiytMg aljoui." 

Wii-n the nervous system has be .mi. 
wtvkn'.l f'.-nat nny <Muse, Paine's celriv 
compound build.-* i; uo as nothirs ' ' 
can. 1: makes p-opl wfU. 

Pe opl:- In eviy walk .»f l:f- hav- r. j- 
to h- grateful :.. Prof^.s*jr Phelps. .,: 
Dtrrinourh. t.h" minen* siieutiis; wh- 
dirtc»Vcrtd Paine's celerv compound H" 
und'ers:ool the peculiar n-eds of the ner- 
vou.s system; he kn-w that the backach- 
hc-adache. .Hle-.-plessness. loss of appe;ite' 
and! disordereKl blood all mean :l:at th - 
nerves air weakened and inadef|ua: t-. 
thtj (.l-sTwands uponl :hem. The . xperienc 
of thousands has pn.vcn all ov^r this 
broal coun:ry that onlv Paine's celery 
compound -wil! gjve health to the rierw-s 
and ;hrough them to the entire body. 

Colleges conf< rred uj)on Dr. Phelp.s 
highes:' honors, foi his Invaluabl.- 
mvcstiga :10ns in m->(5icine, but all rhis 
Srems insignifican: in <-a>mparison wi;li 
the chorus of gratitude tha; has gone up 
all over the world from men. wom-n and 
<nddr,n w,ho 'have outgrown weakn- 
an 1 :he lack of heahh in- rh- 
Pames «.'clery c.jmpound, th*^ 
derful n.= rve and blncd i 



Iheii 



-ss 

use of 
most 'Woii- 
vt'iratix •■ 



b«- a 



ligh 
lull; 



It not only is so. it must be so, 
Minute Cough Cure acts cpilcklv. 
that's what mak'-s it rr.'> S, I^. liovc 



< inc 
and 



li\er with a torpid liver will not 
liver. Cori.'tt Uk lt\.!r Willi H.- 
Wilts Mtile Karly ftise?-s, liitle pills 
that cure dysjK'psIa ami constipation. S. 
I-'. iJoycn.^ 



Gen. 
famous 
lanta or 
at the 



A Great Lecture. 

Adapis. D.D.. will deliver his 
lecture. -The Campaign for .-Vt- 
• The Hundred Days' Jiattle." 
Lakeside Presbyterian church 



.\b 



r 



i'S^^^ 



in 



i 



Dr. 



If^ 



PERSON ..\L MENTION 
and Mrs. W. G. Goffe have 



gone 



L 



W. M. Prindle 
&Co. 

Have moved 
Into their new 
Offices on 
The first floor 
Of the 
Lonsdale Bldg. | 



rilL CATIIKDRAL MISIC, 
izari's Twelfih mass will In- sung at 
the cathedral tomorrow. The following is 
the jiroKram: 

"Kyrie"' 

Choir. 

"Credo" 

Choir. 

"FA liii'ariiatiis" 

.\|i.s,s -MclXMiald. .Miss Keniledv. 

Offertory— "(> Spouse .Mo" Ch'oril.ini 

Miss McDonald. Mr. Lvnn. 

"Saivctus" " 

Choir. 

"HenedlcLus" 

-Miss McDonald. Miss Kennedv. Mr. 

ler. .Mr. Schultz. ' 
•'.Agnus Dei" 

Choir. 

■'Dona Nobis"" 

Miss Ke.nne<|y anil ("hoir, 
Al 7::!M p, m, P( ters vespers wil 
sung and the bdlowiiiK will he th« 
1,'iani : 

'< > Saliitaris ' 

.Mr, P'oran. .Mr. Brown 

"Taut urn I'>ko'" 

Choir. 

N'.'ni Creator"' 

'Mr. Evans. 



next Tuesday evening. The coming of 
CJen. Ailams t<. the city is looked for- 
ward t<i with pleasure, not only by G, 
A. R. men, but by tho.se who have 
read of the great receptions uliich hav.' 
been accorded him wherever he has 
ilelivered his famous lecture. Two 
y.-ars ag... just on the .'.e of .juitting 
his old regiment he deliv<-red 
inori-il day oration in ohi<. 
special rc(|iiest chose for his 
"Th'' ('ampaign for Atlanta, " 
.\, it, in. Ml and members «.r lli 
accorded him a reception aft.-r the h. - 
turc. The press were profuse in tln-ii 
prai.ses for the iiianii.'r in v\ hich he 
ha lulled the subject. 



the Me- 

ainl bv 

i subji'.l. 

The G, 

1. giiiiciil 



Salt- 



l<( 
pro- 



Mr. McKlnnon, 



' ■^<^>^^>f^*^^ ^ 



RAILROAD TO RAINY LAKH 
It Is stated that the projectors <if the 
•Minenapolls .N'orfhern K: Rainy Lake 
rallwa.v have nearl.v completed ar- 
rangements for the grading ami ti.'ing 
of the road from Minneapolis to Mora, 
a flistan. e of about seventy-five miles, 
and it is cxpcetc.l that this nuicb of 
Hie ro.nl will bi linivhc.l by .laniiaiv 
ne.\t. When < onipb tpd 11,0 p,,,. ^vl|| 
run almc.qt due north from Mlnu'^apoll.'. 
l'^ tho Rainy Lake rc,?ion:!, a diitanc. 
of about 300 miles the ultima t.; ter- 
minus of the road being Fort Francl,^ 
Ont. 



•'Give mf a liver regulator .ind I "an 
ipgnlatc thf world. " said a genlM.,'. tIt^ 
.iniKghsT handed hfm a boUle of D^WItt"'; 
Lietie Early RiBers, the famous little 
pills. S. F. Boyce. 



bc.mi5lI':bkI':s and opiu.m. 

The argume.-it that dumb brut.-s shu ^ 
the b' verages and d -ugs that mai usrs 
as a stimulant does frit h dd wafe- as 
far as Bucks c(»utny bumbl-be's ate 
co-decried. Som'? < f th 'm have been !?il 
.<»adly astray and are addicted to "hit- 
ting th" r)ipe," sr> l.> speak. Bucks 
county's o "ium joint is located hi Fl^;.- 
h') /k farm, al-jut a mile w-st of Doyles- 
t.>\\n. th ' trial gi-ound.s of a well-kn- we. 
Philadel hla sc -d hou."e. said th,- Phil- 
ad 1 hla L dger. I.i one p,.:tion (f th • 
farm are s' v.-ial large beds of ix),j y 

dait.«. It is h'!-' the bees get driuik. 
The I'Oppies are vn the ')'d."o-i.:.us Chi i- 
ese vark-ty. fr .m which o-iuin is ,b- 
taini (i, but they contain enough of th" 
.""Mluctive juice to make a ma 1 dizzy af- 
ter spetMling soni'' heur-s in the -.aU'li, 
Quantities of bees ca:i be .".'cii lyi ig 
about in the i^un-shaoed flowers. A r - 
cent visit l'< the farm was ve-y iiit'-;*. sl- 
irig. B'"S were seen in e\ery stage of 

)artial intoxicatici to d'ath itself, the 
beautiful cups holding the dead bodies 
of many. 



<JLD RlliBHR rTILlZl'.'D. 
i he business of gathering waste rub- 
ber is chielly confined, so far to < ist- 
on footwear, says the India Rubber 
World. The methods of re<laiming rub- 
ber were first applied to scraps of thi.; 
class, and the organized ch iniiel'; 
through which iv.fMiO tons of scrap an 
nually tri<kle fr,)ni the hands of coun- 
try peddlers into larger streams until 
the rubber reclaiming factories nneive 
11 in carloads, hive all been planned 
for the c<dle«tion of old shoes. The \tvU>^ 
of old shoes :;,' the p.iint v, here they 
first l.ecfune a inerchant.jble eommodity 
it would be hard to say. In maiiv rural 
"listricts shoes tie <'o|lect,.f| i,", ih,. 
spring months Prgether with rags ,in 1 
other waste, by j>.-ri|>aietic m.-ivhants 
w hose stock in trade, w-hetber in a pack 
or A little wagon, consists ..f tinware 
unil I'heip trinkets, intended fur ex- 
change Al the farm house Utr the con- 
t.nts of the scrap bag. .Vo c.isli changes 
bainis in these trasactions. 

\\'hen fix- peddler returns lo his star! - 
ins point hi' turns over his .'.dle<'t1ons 
to the village merchant fr)r more tin- 
ware, with perhaps :• little vash. and 
goes out over a n.-w r-nite in (piest of 
rags. The jieddler may be in the busi- 
ness on his .iwn .((count, or in the ein- 
tloynient of the village trader, but in 
either CISC the latter has a chance to 
m;ki- a iirotit <in the collections ..f 
scrap, which ar.- shippi-d from time to 
rime t.. a city deal. r. Th.- latter will 
offer his rubber stock, whenev.-r ii 
|•e^chl'S good ).roporti. .lis. to a rubber 
reeltiining mill, in shipments from the 
W.St prol.ibly .-, per cunt of the wh.dc 
consists oi riibb.-r s.rip. "J.-, per c.-ni of 
mclHl. ami the rest of paper slock .and 
l.ji«s. TI). r.. is no one huidling nil.l.i-r 
slioej; alone. Innvever. and wleievi'i- 
buys the country menhant.s" coll.-' - 
Hon I. Ills; lak.' the whole lot. 



Gl y. It has lierr.etual lifp -\ 

can 1 II when th" flag which f1 .ai< 

"V'T th.' sei ate was l^mght. It is still a 

D • feet flag, but n , jart of 

fir.-t drawn to |he masthead 

<xist',?nce. 



what WKX 
is now in. 



ORIGINAL OLD C.LORV. 

l! is a <pi 'sti .1 which no . ne ca:i an- 
swer, what b--comes of the flags which 
fly s">!si')n aft'M- session over th • two 
hous:-s of c')ng:-^ss. .says the Washingt n 
Star. The life ,.f a flag . x .osed at such 
a height to th ■ tattering winds natural- 
iy ca-'Td be long, Kvery -low and th' n 
after a sf-.rm. a great rent is s >en io ( »ld 
Glory, as it proclaims from th^ house- 
t')-) that our stap'Pmeii a'-e d:dibe;a!iiig. 
S.imetim'.'S Ihr- .-dges only are fraj'il. 



A R.MOKING MO-VKKY 
Westminster Budget: In .May, IXriM. 
when her majesty'*; su-atner Octavi* 
vv.is on her way home from the East In 
dia station, where she had been flagship 
for thr.e years, we met ^ler in Simon's 
bay. and I went on board to dine with 
an ol.l .sch.Mdf'lIow. one of her lieuten- 
ants, .After dinner we we-nt up on the 
main deck to smoke, and I was inlr..- 
duce<l lo Jenny, a [.et monkfv, .An o|,| 
iiauficil superstition i-. or used to b.-. 
thai monkeys ( ould talk if ihev liked 
but woulii not. be<au.se if th.-v did th-y 
w.juld be made to work. The' Ociavlas 
monkey was an adept it smoking, and 
I regret to s.iy. a confirme<i drinker of 
grog whenever she got the opp.irtunif.v. 
No sooned was the pip.- grog " souml- 
ed thill .lenny was hovering near th- 
tub. In the course oif conversation mv 
friend sjid -oh. 1 want to show von .1 
ph.no in my .abin Here, Jennv." ke.-p 
my pijie goinn!" Jenny took tlie pip. 
We wen- below f'lr .juite Ave minutes, 
if no. inorr-. and when we returneil ti> 
the main d.^k Jenn,v was sf|Uatt."l 
.igaiiist th.- gun t.i. kl.' . almly puflinK. 
exhaling and inhaling the sniok.- from 

the pipe w hi.'h had I n eii'rusted »•• 

her care, and llie pip.' was fullv .tlich! 
tn<l .Irawing Uauiifiilly when ii..' 

■eivlii'i' ici.....;, il. jiiii ;.iloi.e.I Jilop > 

fac.-. What became i>f Jenny I can't .-x- 
aeily rem"o»ber. but I b.v. .-ui i.lei the 
she was presetiic.l to the Z.i<dogi. ..| 
garden.s. but fell i vi.tim P. ..ui clinn'' 
shortly afterward. 



lOLlOClltlC BITTERS. 

I'W. ••trie llPteis is a medlclin' miilr.l for 
any r-':a.son. but perhaps more geiietallv 
needed In the spring, wfun the lan.^uld 
cxhaufted feeling prevails, when the liver 
!^- torpid and Elugglf.h and the need of a 
tonic and alterative is felt. A proitJpt use 
of this medicln.-- has often averted long 
and perhaps fatal bilious fevers. No 
medicine will act more nurely In coun- 
teracting and freeing the syptc-m from thf* 
malarial poison. Hradacho. infllrestion, 
conatlpatlon, dlatilneap ylrld to Electric 
Bitters. Only fO rent* v^r bottle at Du- 
iuth X>rUK company'ft drug atore. 



.Snv times a st ■ir).:> is g'lne or ,,> 
half th.' stars ma.v be torn away. 
i'l a day <u- tv\'o it flies agabi with 
St ■ii).'.« and its stars, as if it liad 
siiffc-ed fr>m the «t rin. 
I a.sked what 1. -^'amf -d' th 



rhaps 

Th -.I 

all its 

:i vi'i 



1.1 flags 



N' body knew, 

Wh'it do yod (1.. with them',' 

Nothing, 

They ai" th" sam- flags. That Is. 
th" e are n-> .'."W on. s. The ..Id flan.-i 
are sim-.ly mended. There is a )atri tic 
tio^m in thi.". f>ld Glory has a nerivtual 
life: that is th- old i^lory thai pr.^sid,^s 
over the Caplt'd, Whcn'a strl'je bl6ws 
away a new on/j i.s r.,ut in its -Ahc^. and 
the sam^' old flag is pulkd to the h-ad of 
th" staff. If it is the blu" n"ld and stars 
Ihal a-" gone il le I'-'.r.'duc-d. If onlv 
a ---nt. it 13 d'l' aed, if a h il-" i( I", 
liatch-^d. Then ar-dhcr Flri-.r gc/s and 
a r.-jw c.a'. is add'.d. r?^"e:i, th; ■old :-:r- 
tlono 3:c' b!c>'R a awav Ih. ^--wcr 5t.ind- 
!-;g until thi3 r..;-w bcc:nies th.-' Did i:- 
fu.r ar.d tcarj, away, -n-d i" i .dial r'ev- 
rov.-.lvtiwr. th:- cM flag live* c:-.. If is al- 
•ivaye tho san^^ flag, but frcm "lar f 
yea;' iit er.tlc- te\tu,-t; it. ch\''s:cd. a^d 
rh' «iTiall biij" ,i--e bl-^w.- .-^Vk-flv by th.-' 
wiPdE, ard ..the- small tiU; t4ke thsi- 
place. There Is t.o graveyard for Old 



AR.MIIOS OF DKADHKADS 

The great .\merieaii deulheol ap 
pti;rs to have been a ■•onspicuous f c . 
tuie of the late .\tUnta expi.>sitl .n 
says the Bosttm Herald. The total al- 
t. ndaiice was 1,2S6.S(:;;. t.r an averag- 
«.f IL'.SttS for each of the lot) diy.c the ex- 
hibition WHS ojien. But this inilud.s 
paid and fre.- admissions, .ind. as lb.- 
l.Mter numbered 4:!4, ;<.■>.■., there wereonl.v 
S."i"J,92S visitors w h.. p<iii tfi see the 
show. This is an unusuallv laig>- pi', 
ttoitioii of free admissions .\t Chiiairo 
the toi,tl adinissi.ms were L'7.. "(39.521, of 
w hi.'h «.o.-i!»,::SO w *-re on fr.-e pinnes ani 
I'l.-lMiNl w.-re p. lid for Less than tw..- 
iiinihs of the admi.ssi.«ii»i at thf* Colum- 
bi ;n fair w er.> f re. . while over on. 
third <^f th.' admissions at Atlrint.t wer.- 
on fre<- j.a.sses When one of the di 
re<tors was aske.l alioin the flnanciil 
results, he s dd thai in itt.-ndance ..; 
.ViO.OOO more peopl,' u.uild h.ive ma.b 
the income . -final the exinns^s. Thi- 
ileflciencj' would h.ive been neirl.v sup- 
plied had the 4;:4,9;:,. a.imission.s on 
pass.'S b.-en f.aid for The total reieipis 
al Atlanta from all deputments wet 
$4S7.62I.S.'). but the expenses have not 
b. en summeil up. 



Not THE RIGHT THING 

Loudon -\dvrrf!r,er Littk Do' 
Teacher says v^e ntcdnt ail learn • 
■(vrltfcthe same haud 

Mimra.a— That pleasr-s vou dO(»fn 

it" 

Lific Dc:— ■^',hy r,e li t Juf.r as iia.-' 
"o I'-'irn to v-ri',-» r.n^ way a?, an-thr.- 



Now, if ehf^'d onlv t ■'il tas *" 
pppll the cime way, thero d 
comfort in it. 



bo 



- i- 



^ 



^^=- 



•J-x^ 



>l 



1 



pTT" t — iiinni^i III II I 



RHMOMI 



■jmHrmiifirWii ; m!ifni'fi,"nv.iiV^:>, 




fi 



TUF. IMLrTlI EVKNlXtl nEHALlM SATrRl>AY, FFJiUrAUV i: 



1S00. 



f 

4- 



C!TY BRIEFS, 



I'ullotn. demist, Pallaillo. Phone No. t 

Smuke Kndtoii cigar. W. A. Foote. 

in-. H. K. \V,Mister ha^ removod t>> Jib 
Pt c»\idi?noe building. 

A dramatif t-iuertainnient will !•<■ 
Sivtn At c'tithoiu Hssoiiatixii liall <>i» 
Saturday evening. Feb, Jl'. in honor ot 
\Va-5hington s l>irthday. by the Saored 
}<t-a!'t oadets. 

Mishop MflJi'iriiK will preaoh at tlit 
tiitliedtul tomorrow evening. 

Thon- \v;!i .><• a «'!vii servi-\' txiinin.i- 
i..>n h;'ld ill ih s tity r.>r the dei>art- 
m kHa'. r.iiUv.iy ma'!, Indian and ijovem- 
ment pnnl'ns ilHoe strvici^s nn .May IS. 
tvv whioh a;i jiiiplUvition bl.inks .md fuM 
!nf> nn.»tH>n oan l>e ,ibta ned hy wiUiii.i; 
t( l'ie civil .-•ei\ oe I'l'nnnission at W.t.-^Ii- 

; !i. I>. t'. 

' - Kth I Faun • v-tM-laiaed ih 
Ti.;i>y c'tub at he- h. ni.. 4tK. Ninth av 
nu • ..a.-sc. Pa' oi s «tis the . r .vailiaK 
f.^atur:. aft .- whU-h a llRh: lum-h \va- 
s.rvi'd. Th *.' • re-'en w.-i-.- .Miss-s P'l • - 
.-^O' Jaonue.«. Barbara Har -r. Sadie 
WaJjn.f. Kth '. Fa -m-r. Klla Wakdlld. 
I M.'?.-^,-. I'iyd ■ Farmer, Ha y I'had- 



Talb ys and .Xr.dy Ki-f-i- 



a 

Aviik. Hv* 

JJ^ r. 

Th.- ffll'WiiK bi -th.-^ h.iv • b>?«-n •.•erx>rt- 
od t. ih' h.aUh de a tm. nt: A dausht i 
t,> Drtvi.l aHl S.lma oJsc i. r I'loy \V..«t 
Sii .'r; ■>- >ti-t' i; a daught • - t K. a:ui 
.\1U ' Ha-^.-^. :. > t" 2»">-l W^^t Fifth strv.t: 
a .«.^ t' Jh- u -id Carri- Sw^.asi n. ^ f 
::.•-' W<r5t F>urih str:?t. 

I.?j al:<" ma?« ii O wUl be sung at St. 
.\ tht .-Vii i-hiMvh tomorr- u with full 
sh ir. Mis-; Klh I Kva will .-i g aa "Av. 
Mari.i ■ by Malla:-»t. 

..V ma;- ia8.=> ;if--:>e haa be • ^ i.-.-^u-d ; 
Ka-cis J. C -I -ran and J se.hin.* Siil- 
liva". 

Th^ h ari-^g : Charles M- nroy ..o th 
i-harg ( uri .ni ig m :-:y a"d gord? 
b •> ngi :g I) J -V h BK-. ni. hi.* emr.'.-.y- 
. . was C'-.tKTiU.-^d in th- munioi al e>>urt 
this i«i . ::-g tv Tu-.-day m 'r .irg .i.xt 
at :«:::o .vd ck. by whieh tim NV. H. 
I'am b:-n. a'-c.-ited - ^ the ?anie i-hai'S •. 
wil! b h.r fv^ - exami 'atl- -. 

I-iui* J hns n !v » ked sad a mI in - 
.>•• m ■ as h- ,cui led the nuui.^er's b. ;.en 
! -, municipal c urt this> m- r.'ir.g. L uis 
wa:* the- rly culprit ' n th.? "dru ik" list, 
a >d he had t > e'dur* al > te th* sit rn 
u;n'. • -f justic-. He semed embar;-a.ssod 
b i-g the s> lo t;.<?euoant -^f attep.ti. :. 
th- blind gnld-.-i. ard he was vi:y 
hiimbK^ a-.id '^nlte^t. ad his h -ad 
ached. Judge Edson i-leTtcd at th ; 
s «ectacle v>f L uis* w. -.♦nd o i a lea -t 
guHty sus">er>d d s-.tit^r.c?. 



a.. 



I 



PERSO 



NAL. 



! «i !>. .J. MiMahiiii, lii->.th.-r >if At- 
t .rnt-y M. H. .\U-MahiTn. is a reeent ao- 
.(Uisiiion to the aiedical fiaternity of 
Duluth. and has opened ottiees in the 
T*hi>enix blor-k. 

c.eneral Surteiintendent M. C. Kim- 
berly. >>{ the Northern Paritli-. was in 
f>wn this inorriins;. He is l<ioking over 
tl»e ruad b-^tweea here ami .Xshland to- 
tlay. 

F. \V. Fitzoatriik will l^avf t".<r the 
Kast tomorrow and may remain there. 

J. B. Atwater. of Minneapolis, is in 
ti'f- city. 

I'y Wellingt'-ri. the St. Paul lawyer. 
is in the i-ity 

.Mis. D. Crawford and Miss M. A. 
.\!untn>e. of HanciK-k. Mich., aie at the 
St. Louis toda.\ . 

Ci. W. Phillips, of Northtield. is in the 
. ;tv today. 

Mr. and Mi>-. Mart Davi.s. of St. P.tul. 
ar- :i»pendlng a few d.iy.s with H. K. 
F.llkiit and sister. 

•Mis. M. I. Biiffoid. of Asnlaoula ter- 
I ii-f*. is visiting in Minneapolis. 

Pendennis White, i>f Buffalo, is in the 
(■ ty. 

Uucksingfi-. of .\msterdam. Hol- 
i« '.r the Sp»M!ng toda.v 
H. Winiam.-son. of Qulncy, l!l.. 

ty. 

W. Dust in. of Ashland, is in 



iti.i 



F. 

• •■tv. 

Mr. 
-.'.:iS. 

A. 



IS ;n 



thr 



and Mr.<=. A. M. Chisholm. of Hij- 
■^eve at liie Spalding List e\ ening. 
1-:. Ilunir h'-cy.; ;etu'i?d t-:day fr m 
r'harKst- r. W. Vj. 

I. F. Killo-in cam? down fr>m Swai 
f liver T; day. 

.\. J. Thomas, of Eiy. is in the city. 

.\. S. Hill, of Kulamazo'. Mich., i;? a: 
tiie St L. ui? t> day. 

r-;. c-ambl^ cam.' dTwn fr m «iran<l 
iCa'jid> i- day. 

W. E. Moftalt, 'f Slillwat r. was in lli. 
lity last eveni ig. 

H. C. K'--i:_y. of Kly. was al tii:- St. 
!.. luis la.«t evi.M-ig. » 

VI. T... l.yors left this after; jon for 
J'ittsburg. Kan. 

I!. B. Ober. secontl assistant general 
Height agent of the Omaha, is in the 
. it v. 

P. B. Winston and W. C,. Nye. of Min- 
p'-apolis. arrived in th^ c*ty on this af- 
t^i-nr»cin's ti-aii>. 

W. Barton Chapin If-ft yesterday af- 
t>-rncMin for A trip Kast. 

Miss Maud Wigdahl is able t . -le oui 
aft.- a -.in -w.-:k.-:' .s?igi' ':-f ty ■h.,'id. 



m BIDS 



Court Will Rule on the 

Howard & Haynie Offers 

Monday. 



Hijihest 
Check 



Bidder's Certified 
is Signed By 



Howard & Patterson. 



Attorney Mahon 
Somewhat. But in 
eral Way. 



Objects 
a Gen- 



TRIED TO SELL IT. 



Edward Fiebiger Almost Lost 
His Nag. 



\A h-Mi I'Alwaid Fiebiger. tlu- hard- 
ware dealer at No. U'9 Fa.sl Superior 
street, went to his stal'le to f^»ed 
horse last evening he found that 
animal wa.s mis.sing. To add to 
mystery, the harness .utd even the 
(lie by w lllcli thf steeil had been 
ti. the mangf-r. were hanging 
placfs. Within 
phoiii' message 



in 

u 



worW' NOT disclosp:. 

• Jrandy. Qu .. Feb. 15.— Rev. M. Oiil. 
■ ore of the church of Notre Dame, his 
b on committed to prison oy the magis- 
trate for refusing to disclose the secrets 
•; th*- confessional in a suit at law in 
w iilch he was called as witne«is. 



A BOAT ICE BOUND. 

Kingsville. Ont.. Feb. 15.— Siaenanjjo. 
-No. 1'. o£ Port Dover, is the name of tiie 
i-»at ice bound off this place, which was 
■ n her way to the Tolsdo dry dock. Both 
h-r wheels are gone. Seven of the crew 
i eacht-d shore here at noon, assisted by a 
' v.'w from Pelee island and Kingsville. 



The lejvirt --f Assignee Monroe Nichols 
ot ye.-^tei-day's sale of the Howard *c 
Haynie stock came before Judge Morris 
i:> s-pt-cia! term this morning, and .il- 
thiiu.u'a th-re weie some slight objections 
and the court's appi>>val of the .sale .if 
the slock, fixtures and leases to D. M. 
H-.Hl.ges w.'.s put .iff until Monday, it will 
probably be approved then. 

Assignee .Nichols' rei)ort was re.id tiist. 
It was ela'; >rati?. and it described in de- 
tail the manner of conducting the sain, 
and gave the n imes ol all of those who 
were present. He reported that he did 
11, )t know wli,) the four higiitest bidders, 
l.owenth.ii. Storm. Ruodes and Hodges, 
were, but Hodges had put up a certified 
check, .tnd as his was the highest of the 
two who put up the required checks, lie 
t'r-.ought the ssie . f the goods to him 
should be co-.ifirmed. T. J. Davies 
argued on this iine for a time, and then 
H. S. Mahon. the only attorney who 
had any objections to offer, was given 
:'.n opportunity to be heaid. 

DID NOT I.IKK IT 

•l know little about the matter." sai.i 
he, "but it appears that the thre»< higiiest 
b-dders were not represented at the sale 
in any way. and that they had no notice 
ot the demand for a certified check of 10 
per cent of the bid. John A. Storm is 
the iiighest bidder, and he should be 
.iwaided the stock and fixtures. If he 
(• ntld be found he could probably be 
compelled to back up his hid." 

Mr. Mahun thought that the matter 
sh.iukl be kpt opien at least until an 
effort had been mad? to uncover the 
identity of the higher bidders. There 
was a difference of $.^000 between Storms" 
bid and Hodges', and he thought th.il 
was worth the estates while. 

Assignee Nichols was placed upon the 
st.ind and gave testimony corroborative 
ot the report. The four highest bids, he 
said, were received through the mail, as 
•>vei-e some of the oiheis. and they were 
all datetl Duluth. He knew nothing about 
any ,)f them except Lowenthal. whom 
he underst.xxl was a merchant in 
Rochester. N. Y. 

'Mr. Mahon th'-n ask.-d: -'Who is D. 
M. Hodges?" 

•I do not know." replied ,Mi-. Nichols. 

-■VVh<i represented him'.'" 

■\\'. B. Phelps handed me his ciieck." 

• Will vou let me see it?" 
HOWARD & PATTERSONS CHEK^K. 

The check was protluced. and Mr. 
.Mah.n stated that it was signed by 
How.nd & Patterson, payable to Mr. 
Phelps and was end.r.sed by him to the 
assignee. 

Mr. Nichols testified to the fact that 
these bidders Avere all unknown to him. 
His attention being called to it. he no- 
ticed that all were pra: ticaP.y in the 
same form, namely, that the bids were 
for -stfick. fixtures and leases." The 
only other bid just like that was John 
Ci. Howard's and P. T. Kavanagh. of 
St. Paul, had a bid that was somewhat 
similar. 

Judge Morris remarked that the next 
time he oidered a sale it would be 
open, and everyone would know w ho the 
bidders were. He asked Mr. Mahon if 
theie was any claim that Mr. Hodge's 
bid was inadequate. 

MIGHT BE HELD. 

• Not exactly that. '" replied Mr. 
Mahon. but if it could be shown that 
all these four bids w eie another name 
for Howard & Patterson, ^n• some other 
party, there might be a possibility of 
holding them to their highest bid. which 
would mean a better price for the 
gfjuds. We do not charge thai they 
aie. but if it could be shown it would 
hv to the advantage of the creditors. ' 

Juilge Morris wished to hear from 
lompetent people w hethej- the t<^i<e was 
adequate, so affidavits w ill be presented 
.Monday from merchants who have ex- 
amined the stock. I'nless good cau.se 
to the contrary is shown In the moan- 
time, the .sale will be confirmed at that 
time. 

.The special term was a light one this 
moining. and the thiee judges had no 
ti-ouble in clearing it up bef'tre noon. 



his 
the 
the 
bri- 
ti.-d 
their 
half an hour u tele- 
friMU Nichols" livt-ry 
stable, on West First street, inform. d 
.Ml. Fiebiger that a si ranger liad just 
l>een at th<- st.il)le eniieavoring to dis- 
pose of a horse that answered the de- 
seription of the missing beast. Re- 
1 inning to Ids l>arn later in th>' even- 
ing. .Mr. I'-iebiger was thrown into a fit 
of Joyful surprise at .seeing th.- hivrse 
wiiisking his tail In his s'.all iis if noth- 
ing had happened. 

Meanwhile a youth named John Han- 
nah, wdio had previously winked for 
Fiebiger. had l>een rounde<l u'> ami 
lil.-ntified as the party who had offere.l 
tlie horse for .sale. Not making the 
di.ker. he had returned the animal. 
Hannah, it transpired, had on Thurs- 
day last also pi-oflered to H. C. Ken- 
dall a full-gain in horse tiesh. There 
will probably be no prosecution of 
young Hannah, out of consideration 
for his parents, to whom he has already 
given a great deal of trouble, they hav- 
ing found it neies.sary to have him 
placed in the reformatory at Red Wing, 
from which he has but recently re- 
turneil 



FILING STATEMENTS. 




Aldermen Elect Tell How Much 
They Spent. 

The aldcrnii-n-olect ar • filii'g Ih'.li af- 
fidavits of cam(valgn expenseg with City 
Clerk Richards^r, today. The [jrlncli al 
ili-ms ar- "to city committee," th • 
amounts Tanging from $10 to lla. Al- 
derman P. C.c.i -g • Hans n ."poi-ts prim- 
al y ejfpeis -p, $11, atid his t.Hal is $48.!i(). 
Ira J. Richards^.i), total $12; J, W. Rvw - 
ley. b'tal $'J7; Jtdn C. v.-ntry. total $lo; 
W. D. (Jord-Mi. total $20.70; P. We.'-tawaN, 
t--lal $a, and C. T. Crainlall. total $'!1. 

The law under which th-se afiidaviis 
■ f .x^.'.nses ar,.' fil d l.s fcund Ia clia,)t r 
277, f th.- laws ..f i8!».^. at'd a..--dles t ■ 
" -very :.e;i?on wh-i shall be u c^idldale 
bef, r-" a^:y caucu.-, conventl .n, c.- at any 
(•imaiy cl<'Ctlou fur any state, cc.'U.at.v, 
city, t )wnshli., district u- municipal --f- 
Hc." aiid aK» u, .\pr ^scntatiwO in th 
Slate nnd nati jna! legi.vlatures. The -.. - 
ally f jr a violatl ,n of Its provisions Is a 
fi:e ret exceeding $1000, to be recovered 
i 1 ary actlo.i b.- mght by th'- state -.-r 
c unty. and in d fault of --.aym .it. iin- 
rnigopmc.it in the county jail f. r a 
i,>d not exci^edlng six months. 





■jcr- 



LYONS RELEASED. 



If Parents of Sickly Children 
Would Only Heed. 

Only Give Mind and Thought 
to This Article. 

Many Little SnlTerers Will Be 
Relieved, 



RIMLESS 



Thousands of Valuable Lives 
Saved to the World. 

Parents Must Heed For Their 
Child's Sake. 




CHEAP. 



FOR ONE WEEK commencing February 17. we will sell 
our "SWELL" GOLD FILLED Skeleton Eye Glasses 
' spherical lenses ) for 

F. D. DAY & CO., Opticians; 315 W. Superior St 



$2.75 



Stryker, Man ley 
& Buck, 

TORBEY BLDO. y 



. Ashbury, of Pomeroy, 
Ohio, who believes he 



ANOTHER AUSTIN FOUND. 

An Ohio Sheriff Thinks He Has 
the Murderer. 

Another ^lan has turned un who 

thinks he has captured A. A, Austin. 

who murdered Lena Olson at O-at-ka 

beai-h on Aug. 22. 1S94. This time it 

is Sheriff H. K 

■Mei gs eount\-. 

has the much- wanted man in custody 
in the county jail at that place. 

It has all come about In this way. 
On Feb. '1, Chief Armstrong r^eived a 
Letter from a man in lattle Falls. X. 
Y.. stating that he formerly roomed 
in Klmira with AdeJbert -A. Austin 
and that he has relatives there now. 
.\ustln had left the Kast and come 
West several years ago. he wrote. He 
stated that this Austin was confined in 
the jail at Pomeroy. Ohit>. under the 
name of Albert Johnson. 

Chief Ai-instrong immediately wrolt 
the sheriff at Fomeroy giving a- de- 
v,.,iptioi of Austin and asking abf)nt 
him. He asked the sheriff to send a 
jihotograiih at once. 

The chief has secured no reply, but 
Sheriff Hutchart received a dispatch 
on Thursday which read: "1 am cer- 
tain 1 have A. A. Austin. VN'ill y.ou di- 
vide reward'.' H. E. .Vshbury." 

Sheriff Butchart answered that it 
could be divided between the Elmha 
man and the Ohio slieriff ar.l ask^d 
for a photograph at once. 

No repl\ has been received as yet but 
Sheriff Butchart believes that the man 
is Austin. Chief .\rmstrong is not so 
sanguine. He says that at least twenty 
applications for pictures of Austin 
have been received within a 



A CLKRtJY.MAX DROPS DEAD. 
N-.;w Yor'K. Feb. l.'i. — Rev. Georgr' Say- 
f r.-5. a retired clergyman of the Episcopal 
• 'urch. iged 81 years, and an old resideni 
■•!' Jamaica. L. I., dropped dead wh'ie 
walking on the street, a short distance 
from his resdence; last night. He was 
never married, and leaves) a large estate. 
Heart disease i.s believed to have been 
the ciuse of death. * 



TANNER FOR GOVERNOR. 

< 'hlcag-j. Fell. 1."). — At t;ie Cook cjunty 
Rcpublicin c<mvention today, delegates 
were .appointed to the stite convention it 
S;>r!ngHe!d. and were instructed for 
-John R. Tanner for governor. No men- 
ti-Mi was made oy the'convention of any 
l-r^sidentia' prefcrc-nce. 



WHY NOT C.ET THE 

',d voiir JHUndiv to tlu 



bf:st 

Trov 



MONEY TO LOAN 

AT 9 AND 7 PER CENT. 

Any amount. No delay. 

Howard & Patterson, 

m-im First National Bank BId«> 



TO BE ENLARGED. 



Awarded 
Highest Honors — World's Fair, 

•DR. 

nam 

^ CREAM 

BAKIN6 

MOST PERFECT MADE. 

A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free 

from Ammonia. Alum or any other adulter.mt. 

40 YEARS THE STANDARD. 



Peerless Laundry Has Secured 
a Fine Contract. 

The Peerless Sleani laundry has sc- 
< nred the ttnitract for doing all tht- 
laundry work for the big Northern 
steamship line passenger boats, the 
.North \V"st and North Land, and all 
other pa.ssenger boats coming to the 
in ail of the lakes. This will necessitate 
a large lncr<-ase in tli'' laundry's ca- 
pacity and working force .and is but 
one instance sh<»wing the gi'^at benefit 
uhich will come to Duluth through 
liavinK these boats make this place 
their headfiuarters. H. A. Klume. pro- 
prietor of the laundry, will leave to- 
tnoriow for Chicago and Now York 
and will purchase anothc*r steam man- 
ulc and "thei ma<hinei-y. When it ai- 
lives and is in place there will be no 
fanndry west of Chlcagti which 'will 
surpass it in capacity and equipment. 
.\bout thirty •mfiloyes will be added to 
the already large number. 



Basket Social. 

The Star of Liberty Ladies' Orange 
Jissociation will give a basket social at 
their hall in the Ma.s-)nic Temple, .Mon- 
day evening, Feb. 17. After the social, 
there win h«^ an intei-csling program 
low "d by dancing. 



fol- 



Tln- 
woik. 



IT LK.\DS THE.VI ALL. 
Tri)y laundry (Iocs much th<' Ix-st 



County Attorney Has No Case 
Against Him. 

The case of •Doi" Lyons is h peculiar 
one. and it shows what a lot of 1 rouble 
ami expen.st- the authorities no to sonif 
thnes without any result what«-ver. LyciL-^ 
was iiiilicltVl by Hie last E;raiid jury for 
Krand larceny in the second detrree. wii- 
nes.'^es h aving charKetl him with the theft 
of Ue\-. ('. H, I'iuton's pack sack, value 
*-'. 'iXic " was not alx»ut at that time, so 
tie wa.'i not arresteil. Tli«- authorities kcpi 
on the lookout for Idm, and a week or two 
a.go he was lociitcd in the northernmost 
portion of the coinitrv near a lake with 
an unpronounceable Indian name. He was 
tirouKlit down to Duluth and clai)i)tsl into 
.iail. 

Mail wa.s fixed at $.1<W, but as Lyons had 
neither money iicr moneyed friends, he 
wa.s unable to luriiish it. Therefore bo 
had to .slay io jail and ihe county had to 
pay his l>oard. It cixst something: to britiR 
him ani mil(«<. It cost something to indict 
him ami It co.st something to keep him. 
"I'hI.s morning 'Doc" Lyons was brouijhl 
before JiKlge Monis by tho county attor- 
ney, who explained that he desired to 
let him Ko. He pleadeil that 'Doc" Lyons 
was a victim of cureumstances, and while 
lie did not go Into details, he said that he 
was now conviiu<-.I, after heariiiR asain 
l!n> stories of the witnesse.s. that it was 
a physical impossil)ility for 'Doc" Lyons 
to have stolen that pack sack, value K. 
Thei-efore he asked that ihe court release 
him. 

Judge Morris allowed him to go on his 
own recognizances, with the uudersiand- 
4ng that the ca.se is to l)e dismi.sseil al tliw 
next term of court. 



short time. 



Bloono Wants Him. 

•.\ telegram from Marshal Mehan, of 
HiU'j:ng,inquir:ngif hemight turn W. H. 
Campbell, under arrest there for com- 
plicity with .Montroy in the larceny of 
money and goods from Joe Bloom, the 
tailor! over to 'Mr. Bloom, who was 
there, was r.-ceived by Chief Armstrong 
this morning. As the matter was in the 
hands of the sheriffs office. Deputy 
Sheriff Klippcn having left for Hibbing 
yesterday aftei-noon to get Campbell, no 
r?ply was S3nt from ptillce headquarters. 
Kl:.i>pen 'Will return with his prisoner to- 
day. 



An Eccentric Clock. 

.\ freak Is on exhfbitlon in the city 
engineer's office. It is not a bottle of 
!>ure water from the gas and water 
company's mains, removed during the 
epidemic. It is not as freaky as that. 
It is the ortice rlock. Hitherto this 
clock has been reasonably well beha\ed 
and has 'done time" with the regular- 
ity and composui ^ of a life convict ac- 
customed to his job. It had been ob- 
stinate in one particular: it was very 
stcrctive as to dates. It would not give 
any information as to the day of the 
month although its --inwards" were 
fitted foi- that puifiose and it had a nice 
red hand to do th? ivointing with. Ow- 
ing to its obstinacy, however, its date 
arrangements have been as useless as 
the vermiform appendix. It kept tab 
on old Daddy Time and Col. Ayerrf and 
the rest of the bovs In good shape 
though, end the rejiroachf-al manner in 
which it would point to the hour of 10 
when the boys strt-llcd in of a morning 
would remind one of a down-east 
■rross-roads scho(dinaster. in the mat- 
ter of siolcmnity and severity. But now 
il will go on recoid as tho companion of 
•Grandfather's Clo( k," for when It Avas 
wound up. as some of the rest of the 
boys were, on the morning after Truel- 
sen'.s electiim. it commenced to ma'-.'\ 
off dates conscientiously as if it had 
never i-ebelled at fulfilling its destiny. 
It now keeps the boys in nund of the 
uustability of human affairs In a way 
that, under the circumstances, has in 
it something of the awfulness of fate. 



Qi-jn.of New York's leading i^hyslcians, 
! ) a recc-.^t nubll.shed article, speaks of 
the t'?;".ible feelings .of th^^ anxious 
mother when s'h? sees her child i.i a 
fit. 

Hut th: ■ - is h dp, and help ri.ght at 
ha^d. 

Hei-e is what a parent. Mr. Herbert E. 
Harrington, box 274, Adams. Mass., say? 
to all th" parents < f thi.^ land: 

•Our little boy, Htyal, had fits. H- 
w juld d.-cp to the fl'-.^r. sometimes fo.- 
w.nrd. som-?tlme? backward, as If he was 
dead, and if he was eati ag his head 
would drop on to his plate, so we had to 
hold up hl3 head all the tim-? he wa? 
-ating. If h.? went across the floDr 
;-vm3cr.e had to l.^ad him. and the slime 
wruld u ^ f- ;m his in^uth. His .storn- 
iich wa? so vv-Lak that his food v^^-uld ;- -t 
digest, a-d every muscle ..f "his l>ady 
would twitch sti it was impossible f-. 
him t-> do a-ything. 

"For tw ) yea.-s we tx>k him tc ou. 
1 )cal doct.v s and they could do n jthi/;g 



THE CASE COMPROMISED. 



Next Term's Jurors. 

The -folov.ing are the names of the 
jurois selected for the next term of the 
municipal court: Charles \V. Peterson. 
K. S. Wilsoii. O. V. Quilliard. J. B. Wan- 
less. J. K. AVightman. Hugh Wakefield, 
Fred Wieland, John F. Mc^^ean. Jr.. II. 
S. Manley. John H. McGilvery, Robert 
B. New.some. Charles W. Howard. Cat I 
Berkleman. J. J. C. Davis. L. W. Hizar. 
Ben Benson. K. F. .\lexander, Peter Kl- 
lison, R. H. Harris. Richard Brown. 
Fred Swanstrom. Jr.. R. R. Wells, .lohn 
Ci. Ross. The jurors will report at 10 
odock Tuesday morning. The calendar 
will be called Monday morning at 10 
o'clock. 



0. L 
stores 
Falls, 
night. 



lai-i 



a 



•at 



BIYS IN DCLl'TH. 
. Churchill, who operates 
in Jamestown. N. D., and 
Mont., was at the Spalding last 
Mr. Churchill is a firm believer 
in Duluth and buys here for his stores 
everything possible, for. as he says, Du- 
luth is the natural market plact 
Dakota and Montana and if 
facilities were as they should be all 
the merchants would be glad 
here In preference to the 



for 
railroad 

I 
to com- 
Twin Cities. 



PROCEEDINGS DISMISSED. 

The mandamus proceeding of George 
Hyland against Clerk Owens have been 
dismi.ssed, the cleirk to pay the cost.s. 

Frank Hibbing and A. J. Trimble 
iiave sued R. F. Berdle to fore<-lose a 
mortgage on a lot In Hibbing given to 
secure a small note. Washburn. Lewis 
& Judson are the attorneys. 

Judge Morris has confirmed the sale 
of the book accounts of the Duluth Pro- 
\isi(m and Dry Goods company to C. 
W. Elston. 



(lY.MNASlUM CONTEST. 
Tho.->e wha ai • intci-est :d i'l athi tic 
sport will be glad t.> karn that the i.uU 
lie will be admitted t > the sec -id bid- -m 
trst at the Y. .M. C. A. gymnasium th 
..vening of th- 18th. 

Kl'LlvED A POLICIO.MAN. 
.VashviUe. Tenn., ?Vb. l."..— A special to 
the Banner from Vlontgomery. Ala.. 
says: Robert WH'iams shot and 
almost instantly kille<l Police- 

in m John F. Suggs. about 

midnight last night. Sugigs had .1 wai- 
i-aiit tor Williams arrest on .» charge of 
b.ating his wife, and when he went to 
serve it. the lugro drew a pistol and 
fii-(-d. .The bullet passed thiough 
oiHc-r's lung.--, and he exF)ir"d almost 
stianfly. Williams made his escipe. 



the 

in- 



Banjoo, gultara, niaiitlollnf). Cooii'a. 



To Push the Trade. 

John Panton '\ ill 1-ave f..,- the i':ast- 
ern markets tomorrow evening. Pan- 
ton & White already have t'AO buyers 
in the East and three more will follow 
on Thursday. The new firm intends to 
go after the business this year as it 
never has done before and will bring 
the finest and largest stock of mer'chan- 
dise to Duluth that has ever been seen 
here. Not only will a much finer class 
of goods be <ai-ried than has ever be- 
fore been presented to the people but 
several new departments will soon be 
added to this immeltise store. 



Aactlon Shoe Sale. 

Nellie Slater's stock of .Shoes 
will be £oM at public auction 
Thursday, Feb. 20, at 10 o'clock 
a. m. to the highest bidder for 
cash, subject to the approval of 
the court. 

A. A. Warfield, 

Assignee. 



CABINET MAY RESIGN. 



French Ministry Embarrassed 
By a Hostile Vote. 

Pai-is. Feb. I'l. — The senate today, by 
a vote of i;i9 to 70, re-adwi>ted the I'cso- 
lution pas.sed Ijy that body (Ui Feb. 11, 
(after Premier M. Bour'geois had de- 
manded a vote of confidence on the 
(juestion of the Southern lallway scan- 
dals), deprecating the iregularities dis- 
clos(-d and deina-nding a searchin.n in- 
<iuir'y- It is now ru'tnoi-ad the ministry 
intends to resign, in spite of the fact 
that the chaml)er of deputies on Thurs- 
day last voted conlid-.-ncc in the govern- 
ment on the same question. 



WHY NOT GET THE I'.EST. 
Send your laundry to the Troy. 



AN OLD SETTLER DE.VD. 
St. Louis. Mo.. Feb. Io.— A. 'VV. Fa«in. 
wht» has been prominenlly idcntilieo 
with the general business of this city 
f(U- more than half a centuiy. <lled at 
his home here this morning, aged S4 
vear-s. Mr Fagin came here from .%'< v/ 
Itichmond, Ohio, In l.*<42. and through 
his cnor-gy and great busimss cai)at its- 
became one of the richest men in the 
city. 



The 
w ork. 



IT LEADS THEM ALL. 
TiN»y laundry docs mmh the bc^ 



The Arion Fish Company Pays 
a $600 Fine. 

St. Paul. Feb. ir>.— The case of the 
State Game and Fish Commission v.~. 
Arion Fish comimny was settled toda.\ 
by the defendant comj»any paying to 
the commission the sum of $600 cash 
and relinciuishing all right, title ami 
interest in 
and game 
luth. 

C. \^^ Turner holds the S600 casli 
pending the for-mal notice of discontin- 
uance of al! further pro'-etdings on 
the part of the state, and as arbitrator 
ho will turn the same into the commis- 
sion's hands when served with notice 
as stated. 

The Booth Packing company w ill op- 
erate exclusively on Crane lake this 
year. 



MINISTER P!:AK. 

Berne. Feb. 1.',. — John L. Peak, the 
new I'nlted States minister to Switzer- 
land, has pr*-sented his credentials to 
the president arxJ vice president, who 

r. turned his visit. 



the .seized carload of fish 
recently r-ecovered in Du 



A ♦ir8t-cl«=^ i:ieai Sfrv.-d in tie- l^est 
t;\!o ai.d at lowest jjrices at tl.o 

SARAT0Q4 RESTAURANT, 

2i> W, Sojir^rjor Street | 
1 BTEVE HAliT. Prop. 




iiovA!, n.\i;i;;NGTON. 

• ) help nim, and they advised us to 
take him to a sr-eciaiist. We did so, ai-d 
he told us that he had cijilepsy and was 
•-!cu-^ble. He lest his speech f-^r six 
weeks and continued havi.ng the fits so 
he w-:uld have nine or ten in a right. 

"We saw Dr. Greene's Nervura bLod 
•ind nervi- remedy adve;-tised in the 
•ace:-, so we got a bottle a-.id gave it to 
Royal as directed, and in th.-.?e days th - 
fits l.'ft him and we liave ".-jt s-?n aiy- 
ihiig of them sliacc. N-.w he gos t- 
.school and seems to he as healthy a? 
anyone can bo," 

Give Dr. Gr>.en:''s Nervura t> your 
children i.i the bcginnirg .if th-:> ti-oubl :: 
at the fi.'st sym ?t-.i-ns of ne -v>usncss, ir- 
itablc t.;-mc3-. i.-ale. thin lock, loss of 
a • ,^tite a.^.d sinr-it. These with slc-epless, 
r5stl?ss nights, cries in the night, grind- 
;.-.g thi- teeth. twitchi."!g ey-:s. dull ar.- 
:earance f facv. tudderly wakirg 
•itartlcd and nervous f r )m sL-c:?, are th- 
su'-? indications that fits will result. Dr. 
Gi'je~:<j' s Nervura will cure these trv)u- 
bl:'.=5— making your child str.'i:g and 
well. 

Dr. Gree-e's Nervura blo?d ard ne;'vo 
remedy is rurely v-getabl? a-id har-m- 
:••?;? a Td can be giv-;n to Infants and 
chlldi-tn "f a'-iy age. It is a r^hysician's 
■re.'C'-i-ti' ■'. the discove.-y of the m -st 
.-:ucceF5ful s ;ecialist in cu-ing n.:rvou!5 
;t".d chr.;-ic disreas- ?. Dr. Gr-: ?-";■. of '..^ 
West F.^u-ieenth street. New Y'ork city, 
a-d he caa be c-^nsulted free. :>?'A=onal!y 
7r by letter-. 



GASOLINE EXPLODl-:^D. 

Feb. ir>. — An ex!>los!on of 

the Pullman sleeper-, Wynd- 

noon. completely demolished 

of the car. badly damaging 

Pullman cars Gita and New England 

St-rious'.y injuring three persms. 



Pittsburg 
.-.gasoline in, 
iiam, about 
liio intei-ior 
ihi> 
aiK 

Their names are: .Mrs. Lauia Faas. 
aged ;'0 years; Sadie Conroy. aged 2.^ 
year-s; Janies Richardson, porter, of 
(Cincinnati, aged 40 years. The cars were 
lying in the Pennsylvania yards, and 
ih,^ women were cleaning the carpets of 
ch.^ Wyndham with gasoline. By some 
means the gas ign;tc»d from the stove. 
:nd t'ae explosion followcKl. The concus- 
sion wr-ecked the car and damaged the 
other cars lying alongside. The women 
and tl'.e porter were seriously burned and 
ut, and Miss Conroy will proba'oly die. 



BLACKBCRN LEAD.S. 
Loui.sville. Feb. 15. — A special to the 
I'<ist from Frankfort says: The roll 
ciill for the thirty-second senatorial 
ballot showed 116 members present, ne- 
cessary to a choice. oi>. Senator Boat- 
linu jointed the three Republican sena- 
tors w h'O have left Dr. Hunter and this 
with the i>aii-. Walker with Gerrad. 
ga\c HIaekliurn mcn-c votes than Him- 
ter. The ballot resulted; Hunter-, r.:;; 
r.lackburn. .-.4; Cat-lisle. :;; Holt. 3; Mc - 
Crcary, 1; Cochran. 1; Bate. 1. 



TRAINS COLLIDED. 
Omaha. Feb. 1.'». — ,\ siieclal from 
Grand Island, says: .\!i extra east- 
bounci passenger train on the I'nion 
PacKic collided with a A\i>st-bouiid i>as- 
sc-ngi-r train here tliis morning. FireinHTi 
Dill of the e.xtra. and Conductor 
Palmer, of the wcst-l>ound passenger 
were injured but not seriously. Little 
diiinage was done c-xc-ojit to the engines. 



1'K<)TEST1-:D HIS lx.xocence. 
St. Joseph. .Mo., Feb. 1-").— .\ special 
from Linn. Mo., says; Emlle Davis was 
l)ange<l here this nn>rni!ig for the mur- 
der of Frank Henderson, his sister's 
.sweetheart, in January. 1S!I4. by .admin- 
istering strychnine in a drink of whis- 
k.v. Davi.s died orotestlng his inno- 
cence. His i>arents refused tln^ binly. 
This was the first hanging in <^)sagc 
county in the history of th«> state. 



.M.\Y Bl-: LYNCHED TONIGHT. 

Osage. Kan.. Feb. l.'i. — A heavy guard 
has been placed ai-ound the c-ouuty pail 
to prevent the lynching of .Maiion \v 
bell, who Is being tried hc-re. c-hargcd 
with nuirdc-ring luis wife. Twci dlffc-i-- 
ent incd).'-!, last nlgh't. threatened to take 
Arbell from his cell and lynch him. 
Tln-y clc\sistc-d for the time bc-ing. but 
it Is said timt another a.ttemid will l>c 
made tuirlght. 



HOTEL OLIVER. kV^s 

Hifrt accoUiir.oiatif)!.!: <>u tl f li«njf(». 
Newly forniihed tbroiurhoot. (. liarRPfe nK«)- j 
erfit" Home ccmforte for Traugients ; wilL 1 
go<:)d Livery in coun-ctiou. 

R. T. LAWRENCE. Prop. 



An 



ATTACKED BY TRAMPS. 

Old Man at Fort Scott 
Severely Injured. 

Kansas City. Feij. 15.— .\ special to the 
Stat- irom Fort Scott says: Charles H. 
Biamwell, an old man. was found lying 
under the Memphis railroad br-idge this 
moi-nlng moaning lor help. He w ts 
taken to the hospital, wr.ere his life is de- 
spaired of. While ci-05sing the bridge 
last night, he said, two tramps knocked 
liim off the tiesl'.e and he fell iweniy- 
five feet to the ground. He sustained a 
!)r-oken leg and other injuries, which will 
probably prove fatal. A strange coin- 
cidence is the fact that his young wife's 
house was set t.:n fire last night and she 
narrtrwiy escaped with her life. Intense 
indignation prevails, and a thor-ough 
search tor the misci-eants is being made. 



It's an . . . 
Unfortunate 



FACT! 



THE CO.MPANY RESPONSIBLE. 

Cleveland. Feb. 15. — Coi-oner .Ar- 
Imckle this after-noon rendered a de- 
cislon holding the Canton \V nought Inan 
Bridge company, of Canton. Ohio, 
c riminally responsible for the collapse 
of the Akron Bedfor-d and Cleveland 
Electric bridges across Tanker's creek 
which fell about a month ago and in 
which an electr-ic car was pr-ecipitated 
about seven ly-five feet into the creek. 
Two men were killed and another in- 
jured. 



NEWSPAPER MEN ON A LARK. 

Chicago. Feb. 15.— Publishei-s and edi- 
tor-s and their families to the number 
of 110 persons, members of the Michi- 
gan Press association, left hire this 
afternoon over the Illinois Central for 
the City of .Mexico, on their twenty- 
ninth annual excursion. The party is 
under the leader-ship cjf Charles S. Os- 
bor-ne. of Sault Ste. Marie, the presi- 
dent nt the association, .\inong the 
leading i)eople in the party arc Gover- 
nor and Mr-s. Rich. 



That Teeth Must 
Sometimes be Extracted. 

The tfj<ith is t<> badly decayed thit flilin? cr 
crowniue coidd not save it for which there is no 
other remedy hot tlip forceps. We extract teeth 
and gaaranlee to do it without pain. Being 
bolter eiinipnedwitli tbe vory latest iraprov 
meuts ihero is no argument ou thie point. 

Reduction in Prices. 

OR. SGH^FRflANN, 

Top Floor. Front. Woodbridge Block. 

WOOD! 

We have on hand lltO cord;- of best c^nalit;, 
Kirch end Maple Wood and will gcll at tbe fel- 
lowing prices : 

I'EF. ( oK:'. 

Dry Birch and Maple, 4 feet length $3.50 

Drj- Birch and Mapio, eawed any length $4.25 
Dry Birch and Maple, sawed and eplit . $5.00 
Green Birch and Maple, 4 feet If-aglli. . $3.25 
Green Birch atd Maple, sawed acy 

length $3.75 

Green Birch a.'id Maple, sawed and split $4.50 
Full measure guaranteed, 

COAL! 

We also handle the best gra see of liard and BO t 
QOAL in tho market. Give ns a trial. 

Duluth Fuel Co., 

220 W. Superior St., Herald Bldg 
Telephone 19u. 

diiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiniiiiiiiiniiiiimt^ 

I $3000 TO LOAN. | 

i MONEY HERE. = 



STREET CAR COLLISION. 
Chiea.go. Fc/o. 15. — At the cur-\-e ap- 
pn^aching the entrance to the Van 
Buren street tunnel today, as a Van 
I5uren street enable c.ir left the tunnel, .1 
Halsted street ca'ble ce.r i-ounding the 
curve jump?d the tr.ick and crashed into 
the ti-ailer. The car was ci-ciwded with 
passenger-s. irear-!y all of whom were 
more or less cut and bruised. 



I THE DULUTH BANKING CO., | 

= 400 BURROWS Bl'ILIdNU. = 

^ii!iiniit!!i!iiuMiiiiiiiniiiir^rni!iiiiin>iui»wr; 



FOUND DEAD. 
Los A"gcles, Feb. 15. — Fred Sam's^n. 
a you.-^g man fn m Decatur-, 111., was 
four.d dead i "» his r -im at the W:s:t- 
minste:- h.jtel yesterda.v afte'-O' .1 frem 
an •jv*ird'->se of mor ^hin?. "When last 
seen h? a •cared to be har'^y ai^d in 
good health. 



OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. 
New York — .\rrived: Germanic, 
erpool. 



Liv- 



CRIPPLE CREEK. 
TO THE GOLD FIELDS. 



No gold mines of the fabulous wealth 
of rcx-ent Cripple Creek discoveries ever 
before known. Hundreds are making for- 
tunes. The St. Paul & L^uluth railroad is 
doing a land oflice business— ticketing 
thr-oirgh via most direct, quickest and 
best lines. F'or lowest rates and particu- 
lars call at city ticket oiTice. 401 West 
Superior street, corner Palladio building. 

F. B. Ross. 
Nor. Pass. Agt. 



WHY Nt^T GET THI-: BEST. 

•ri'l \i •111' I:i ueilvN' '.•< t !■ ■ Tr^ >> 



CorvRioiiTs 



tVWKATS. TRAOriM.VKKS. ! 



SOME HAVE 
THINGS 

they want to fell, and Bi>me 
have uesd to buy. The oppor- 
tunity of doing either if 

OFFERED 

to everyone in the Want C'ol- 
liinuE of The EvrLicg Herald 

AT A SMALL 
CHARGE. 



PATENTS. 

MASON. FENWICK & LAWRENCE. 

Patent Lawyers. Solicitors and Experts. 

E.tab'd W(».sluD>,'ton, I). C. l^^l. 
railadio Bldg, Duluth, Minn. 
(Inventors guide book fro° ) 



STATE OK MINNESOTA. COt'NrV OF 

ST. LOl'lS.- 

District Court. Eleventli Judrcial Dis- 
'ricl. , ., 

In tlic .Mallfr of tin- .As.si;;unicni of .M- 

frcil K. NuKcnt & Gc>o. II. Hrown. c:.- 

parliiers* as Nusenl & Bi-owu. Insol- 

II iiIiiM arini,' to tl-;- .>^atisfactioiv of the 
eourl that .Xokui.s (Tibsou has duly en- 
leivd niictii 111.' di.seharKc ot his trust as 
itssimii-c of .-^aiil Insolvi-uts. and ha.s tiled 
his l»oncl herein, as nuriirfd by law. 

.\'ow, oil applic^alion of r'has. F. Hop- 
kin.'--, allc»rney for said a><si.:;-n»'<'. 

It i.x onli'r-H'<I. iliat all persons haviii.t; 
claims afjaiiisi ilic .'<aid Insolvents an, I 
nho ch'sire to parlicipatc in the iiroc-ccls 
of :-:ai(l .-state at the .lisiribiil imi lheni>f, 
lile tlieir .inly verili.'.l c-laims with .said as- 
sIr-iu^' at l>ultilli. Minn., on or Ix-fore the 
;iilh clay of Mar.'li. ISiHi. for allowance. 

It is ftirtlic-r cu-.lci-ed. tlial this notice be 
puhlishcl 111 Tlie Oiiliilh l-'.vcMiIng Iler- 
al.l. a ilail.N new.spai>cr puPlisli.^d in l>u- 
liitli. in saiil county, for three succossivc 
ilav.-^. ami I lull a copy hereof he maih'd 
fei-ltnvilh li> all credliors of said insol- 
xcnts who ha\«' not already liUni tln-ir 
rlnlms. 

Dated Feby. l,Mh. ISW. 

PACI': .MOUKIS. 
JrrclKc-. 
CII.VS. I'. llorKl.NS, 

.Mioriii'y for .XssiK-nce. 
o"<\ ("liamlx'i- of Commerce building:, 
Duluth. Minn. 
Fclj.-lo-17-lS. 



NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOS- 

Whc^reas defaidt having been made in 
tlie conditions of a certain mortgage con- 
taining a i.ower of sale therein, which has 
hecome operative, made, executed a ii.l 
.lellv.-re.l bv Levi B. ^IcKenny anci Mur- 
iruer-ile McKenny. mortpapors. to i harles 
\v. Turin r. morigagtM». date.l the 14th day 
of Septemlier. A. D. ls;tt. and recorded in 
the office of the register of deeds in and 
for the couiitv of St. Louis and state of 
Minnesota, on" the 24th day of Septeml"-r. 
A. D. 1SM4. at 11 o'clock a. m. in Book i'4 
o( mortgages ou patre 243. 

And wherea-s. said morliraire contairicMl 
a condition thai if d, fault should tK> made 
in the pavnuMit of interest when the same 
shall hoconii' due. sai'l mortsajree or hts 
altornev was thercl.y < nuMiwercd to de- 
clare tlie whole sum therehy securoit. to 
he immediately due and payal>le. 

.\uil whereas, sal.l defaidt consists in 
the noii-pHyment of th.' semi-annual in- 
slallmciit of Interest, which b.'came '\\n* 
anil pa\able on the 1st day of Scptc>mlH-r. 
istCi. ainountinp to the sum of $^.'•0. ant! 
the .said morlBrasree and his attorney have 
elected to dcelare anil 00 declare the 
whole sum secure.1 by said mortgage im- 
nie.liatclv due an. I payable. 

.\n.l whereas, there is now claime-l 10 
lie .hie. and is due. upon the sai.l nic.rt- 
i,'ai;e at lln- date of this notict', the sum of 
tw.> hiuidre.l au.i fourteen aii.l I'l-lixt 
c.f.'ll.'.U) dollars principal and inter.-st. ami 
no action or procee.lint;-. at law or other- 
wise, has lieeii instilutetl to rei'0\ er the 
sai.l debt or any part thereof. 

Now. therefore, noiicc is her.-by given, 
that bv virtue of the power of .sab* «'on- 
laliie<l ill said moripape ami putsiiant to 
the statute in such ca.se made ami pro- 
vidc^.l. the pi-»mises described in and cov- 
ered by said mortgaue. vi/. ; 

Loi twelve (12>. block sixteen (IO. l.,es- 
ter Park. S.'con.i ni\ision. St. Louts 
Couutv. MIniu-sola. accordiiii; to the rc- 
eorde.l plat thereof of recor.l m the of- 
licc- of the repisier of d<>eds 111 ami for 
said county and state, with the h.|reilita- 
nieiits and appiiricuan.-es thereto lielonj;- 
iiip. will lie sold al publi.- au.tion to the 
highest bidder for cash to pay sal.l debt 
aii.i interest, an.l the lax.'s, if any. on sai«l 
preinises. an.l lwentyti\c .lollars attor- 
iievs fee, as stipulni.'.l m ami by said 
uiorlpape. in ease of foreelosure and the 
lisl.ursements allowe.l liy law. which sale 
will be ma.le bv the sheritT of sai.l St. 
Louis Coiintv. at the front .lotir of the 
eourl house, in ihe city of lUiluth. in sai.l 
.'onntv a>n1 :^tate, on Tm-sday. the :!tst 
dav 01 March. .\. 1>. I^"!. at in o'clock a. 
ni.of that i\H\. suttject t.> redemption at 
anv time within one year trom the day 
v( sale, iis pro\ ide.l by law. 

Dat.'d I'Vb. 1st. IS!*"'. 

Cll.Mtl.ES W. TrUNEU. 
Mortgagee. 
GEO. I.. SI'.VNtJLEB. 

Altornev f.>r M.>riKa)io.-. 
;»tti First National Bank Building. 
Duluth. Minn. 
l'cb.-i:.-r-2:'March-7-H-:*l. 



• 



'•■ I 



> 




•f 





TWELVE PAGES-PART TWO»Pa^M 7 to la 



J 



DULUTH EVENING HERAL 




mTnnesota ^ 
ISTORICAUf 

SOCIETY. 



SATl KDAV. FKJ'.IMAKV 15, ISIMJ. 





Some InteresHnfi Reminis- 
cences of Humorous 
Legal Contests. 



An Old Timer Who Captured 

an Innocent Country 

Justice. 



Exciting Race Between Cre- 
ditors Which Occurred in 
the Early Days. 



A 

one 
and 



party cimsistlng of 
of whom lives in 



two attorneys. 
Duluth today, 
were traveling 



a newspaper man 
East from (Imaha over one of the great 
tiascontinental lines recently. They 
had boarded the train at varlou.s 
points Jurinjr the night, and as the first 
rays of the sun were glancing over the 
rolling prairie, had met in the dining 
car for breakfast. The usual greetings 
over our travelers fell to discussing 
the bountiful breakfast set before 
them, the c-onversation drifted to per- 
s«.nal matters, a turn that placed the 
newspaper man somewhat out of it. for 
he was a comparative stranger to the 
rest. 

A new and more Interesting tendency 
was given to the intercour.^e by the ap- 
proach of a gentlemean somewhat past 
th.- prime of life, but whose quick, 
glancing eye and .smiling face be- 
tokened a heart still young. The news- 
paper man had met the new arrival 
before, as had one of his fellow tra- 
velers, and he was knoAvn to the oth?r 
by name as he Is to many others. Dull 
care and ennui incontineiitly fly where 
the luminous face of Col. R. looms 



of the peace, a well-meaning aiiun, but 
Imiorant of law. but I trusted that the 
I'lvstige of my ollicc of county attorni-y 
would hold him <bnvn. At the ap!K)lnted 
hour 1 appeared, having driven out 
from town. 1 was a little lat.- and 
fi'Uiul the court waiting for me. I had a 
clear case against Jakes client and I 
ihuckled to think of Jake's approach- 
itig discomtllurc. The yountt country 
bloods wt re present from all arouml. 
and th.- new JustUe was perihed up 
as dignified as a t'hinese joss. 

• 1 was speaking to the complainant, 
preparatory to putting him on the 
stanil. when I heard Jake's voice ad- 
dressing the court. What could he be 
doing addressing the court at this tinu . 
" Mr. Chairman.' Jake was sayina:, 
while I stood paralyzed with astonlsh- 
nunt. as you are. under the law the 
presidin.g otflcer of the meeting—' He 
pau.s-ed. The justice nodcftni affirmative- 
1>. And have the <'ondiuting of af- 
fairs.' Jake proceeded, f will ask you 
if you are ready to the question'." 

" 1 am sir. " answered the sapiefit 
justice, looking about in a pen>le.\ed 
way. evidently hunting for the ques- 
tion. 

" 'Great Cae.sar.' I thought, 'am I 
dreaming i>r crazy, or have I broken 
int^> a debating society.' 1 gaz.-d 
amund. The room was filled with in- 
terested spectators, who stood on th^"" 
desks, for the justice held his court in 
a school room, and craned their necks 
over each other's shoulders. 

" Then I move you. Mr. Chairman, 
that the prisoner be di.scharged.' 

" 'Your h(mor.' said I. recovering my 
senses and jumping to my feet, 'this is 

an UH'heard of ' 

" 'Silence.' roared the justice, a.s he 
calmly open^ed Roberts' "Rules of Or- 
der" and inspected it with a heavy ju- 
dicial air. He found what he wanted 
and put the cjuestlon.' 

' All in favor of the motion say aye." 
"The young bloods, whose numbers I 
had noticed, all yelled 'aye' with a 
mighty voice, and, while the scene 
swam before my eyes, the justice de- 
clared the accused discharged and his 
friends bore him off in triumph. Jake 
had scored another victory: He had 
stuffed the justice full of ballmtn juice, 
packeil the school hou,se with the de- 
fendant's friends and worked his 
scheme like a charm. 

"Of course, a word to the defendants 
bondsmen was sullicient. and he aji- 
peared and was tried in regular form 
the next daj . 1 meanwhile having in- 
structed the ntw justice as to the dif- 
ference between the debating society 
over which he had been wont to pre- 
side and a court of justice, albeit a 
justice court. But it was a long time 
before I heard the last of it." 

The parly adjourned to the smoking 
room by this time, and the laugh being 
over as the colonel wound up the stoiy 




above the social horizon and his face 
was more bi^aming than u.«5ual. for. in 
addition to the genial influences of the 
morning, he was even now returning 
victorious from a battle of legal giants 

in the federal court at T . The 

fragrant mo<ha did In no wise dull his 
spirits, oith-r, and he was soon, as al- 
ways, the leading spirit and the young- 
est of the jiarty. 

After going over with his fellow law- 
yer a few technical matters raised by 
the question he had been engaged in, 
the colonel squinted his eye out of the 
window as the train whirle<l by the 
burr oak openings, and remarkecl that 
the state through which they were 
passing was the seene of his early 
triumphs, what few he had had, he 
mcMJestly added, and of his early dis- 
comfitures. 

"We will pass through M short- 
ly." he said, and I wonder If Jake 

S is there yet? Jake and I used to 

try dog cases together when Jake was 
somewhat young and sappy and I was 
young and sa»>!)ier still. Jake wasn't 
much of a student, but he was a 
hustler, while I had always l>r»we<l like 
a gr»od one. ber-au.'^e I early l>;'came con- 
vinced that whatever I got would have 
to be by hard work. 1 usvd to prime 
ur> on all possible phases of questions 
I had to try. and train like a prize 
fighter, while Jake would mcjnkey 
around playing billiards until Just be- 
fore the trial an-l then he w.>uld be seen 
standing around log rolling with the 
pane! of jun)rs and trading plugs w 1th 
them. He was an impc^rsonaior in a way 
and w hen he got his hat on the back of 
his head, one trouser leg 1 aught over 
his Itoot strap and kind of chewing and 
mouthing a broom splint in a listless 
way. he t'X)k with the grangers im- 
mense. And he'd always get a verdict 
If there w'as any show of it. 

"Finally I had a case against the son 
of a man who rented a farm Jake 
owned a half interest in ami. of course, 
Jake def(-nded him. It was for a mis- 
d in'anor. assault and battery, and I 
apj>eared for the state. The case was to 
be tried before a newly-elected justice 



on himself, the talk again ran on dry 
technicalities for awhile. The colunci. 
however, was feeling' In a lightsome 
vein. He had some more remlniscenses 
• m tap that had oeen awakened by 
passing through the scene of old time 
incidents: he was dis|)osed to out with 
them. 

"You have an assignment law in 
your state, " he remark^'d to one of the 
party, "that does away with races be- 
tween creditors,' as w.' used to call 
them, in a large measure. But down in 
this c-ountry a race for the financial re- 
mains, so to speak, of an insolv.nt 
debtor, is no slouch of an affair. I re- 
member J s. who lives in this sec- 

ti(m yet. an<l has since been to the leg- 
islature, had an experience that neither 

he or I will ever forget. J s w .is 

starting in to jtractice at H , and one 

day he got a claim of $6W by w ire from 
Kastern parties with instructions to 
attach. The debtor did business at a 
hamlet about .seven miles away, and 

J s got out his papers and prepared 

to send his partner and the sheriff. 
While preparing to get them off, he 
noticed a lawyer he knew from a point 
.sc>me distanc e down the road get off the 
noon train that had just pulled in. The 
new arrival made a break for a liveiy 

stable, and J s learned from the 

stablekeeper that his brother attorney 
had hiriid a rig to go to the destination 

of J 3, the outfit J « was after. His 

suspicions wore aroused and when he 
saw the other fellow drive off with a 
deputy, suspicion became a c r- 
tuinty. 

"J s emissaries started .soon after 

and sfxm caught thi- first rig. but pass 
it they could not. Kvery attemjit was 
responded to by a burst of s|>eed from 
the leading turnout. The road b rit 
away to the north for some distanee. 
< rossed the river, followed it back 
south some distance and then trended 
away .southwest, sidling ui> the rise 
and passing out of sight at a point 
some three miles away. As the piXKes- 
sion wound down across the river and 
back along the other side, the rear rig 
making fn quent but vain attempts to 



pass the leader. J s. as he watche.l 

them from the tow 11, saw the ehan.es 
of collecting his claim dwindle rapid- 
ly away. Do scnnethitig he must, if only 
to be in action. A bright thought struck 
hun. To think was to act. Off with hi-i 
slouch hill auil on with it inside out 
ditto his coat. Then around to a shed 
in the rear of the combined store and 
postoiHee. and in a jiffy a horse was 

.saddlc>d and away went J s. In ap- 

I'earance the veriest farmer's boy that 
cNir liestrode a plough horse. 

•Down the road he liek-d it out, an.i 
son overttHik the two teums. doging and 
sawing ba<-k and forth across the road. 
Xo ime noticed the apparent hayseed 
as he i)assed. but lairly in front he wa< 
icM-ognized. and with a yell both teams 
Wfie whipped up. the cutting out 
manouvers were dropped and awav 
went the greatest race between credit- 
ors e\er seen in that county. A thinl 
party had now joined the cavalvade 
in the person of the owner of the horse 

J s had taken, and he was Intent on 

getting his beast and capturing the 
thief. 

"Into R. they raced. ne<k and neck; 

up the main street. J s in the lead 

and the rest stringing out behind, witii 
the now enraged farmer a gocnl second, 
rp to the store that was the haven 

sought for clattered J s. off the 

horse and ur> the steps and into thl^ 
door, knocking a box of crackers down 
and falling over a dog. after him the 

f.irmer falling over J s and grap- 

I)ling with him as he lay on the fioor 
the two men rolling an clinching while 
the astonished object of the chase 
jumptHi on the counter and his 
daughter fainted and fell into the fish 
barrel. Rattl -ty bang outside and a 
cloud of dust rolled up. clumitiditv- 
clump-crash-bang and through the 
front door, banging it back against a 
pile of tin cracker boxes, toppling th^m 
over and breaking the glass, pu.shed 
and scrambled the sheriff, deputy sher- 
iff and the attorneys of the parties, and 
a race between creditors that is yet a 

tradition in P county was ovi-r 

with J — -s a winner. 

■A lawsuit grew out of it. and mean- 
w hile the attachee died, and his admin- 
istrator swiped the estate. But J s 

got all— the glory. " 

Arrival at a junction point broke up 
the party, those having composed it 
pursuing their various ways, the 
colonel and one of his legal friends 
going on F:ast. As the cry of "all 
aboard" bi\)Ught on the leave taking 
the colonel was hc-ard to say to his re- 
maining traveling companion. "Xow 

this reminds me " the j.uff of the 

locomotive drowning the rest as the 
train drew out. 




Second Pentathlon Contest 

Will Take Place Next 

Tuesday Evening. 



Cycle Show, Showing 
New Models, is to 
Be Given. 



the 



SIMPLY IN JEST. 



Philadeli>hia Record: H oak— Who 
was (hi- first labor agitator'.' 

Joax— The f IKnv who .said ' 
while the iron is hot." 

Texas Siftings; They have a 
of whi.sky in Sa:i Antonio call 



'St:-ike 



and 
th. 



because it will corn 

The glass eater — 
living skel.'to.T fake 



yc u 



shak. 

• ight 



aid 
eve." 



"X.;. " said the 
i ca It subscribe 
ry a little bit. It 
Ev • made a inon- 
thing has 



"Horn of Plenty," 
you copiously. 

Detroit Tril»u'..- 
Don't y(ju think th 
is getting pretty old . 

Th:- four-legged girl— Ah. but 
know, the poor are always with u?. 

Chicago News: "I've had my dyspep 
sia cured by this new vibration fad." 

"So?" 

"Yes; my girl gave me th 
I got sj mad I've f*: all 
since." 

IidianancMs Jwii, -^a 
.i;'-«*'u-f««*i -♦^Mi«j«»o'..'h«^ •. 
to the I^arwlnlar th' 
Is just the othc ;• way. 
key of Adam, and the same 
been gting on ever since." 

Atlanta Constitution: "Any amu.se- 
m:;nt In this town tonight?" asked the 
stranger. 

"I reckon there's going t . be a lec- 
ture," rerlied the g, -•ce y man. "I've 
been. gelling eggii all day." 

T.uth: Bixby— What idijts girls aie 
when they imitate men! 

Marie (flattered)— D,- y ju think s •? 
That proves how excellent the Imlta- 
ticn i.s. 

Philad -l-hia Ree.rd: 
don't thir.k y^ u would be 
business. 

City edlto — Why iot? 

Reporter (w.-arilyt— You 
many assignment.^. 

Ci:icinnati E iqul • ••: "R^ast? Yessir." 
said the butcher. "Here is c:ie I sawd 
especially fo.- you." 

"But." said the man of uncertain i > 
come. "I also want ti settle my account. 
I made a raise yesterday." 

"Oh: Jim. put that roast back and git 
cme of them gcod c ne.s out of the ice 
box!" 



R? y rter- 1 
a success in 



inak</ 



t 



my 



"D.) ivit t II 

"how I div'd. ' 

.arted sheriff, who 

noose, stooped to 



don't 
years 
1; but 



DetJoit Tribune 
folks," he falt:'red 

Eve-) the ha:d-h 
was adjusting the 
b;ush away a tear. 

"They're ve y nice people." s bbed the 
doomed man, "and they would be dread- 
fully mortified to know that I had ever 
worn a r«cktle I had not tied myself." 

Washington Star: "Father." said the 
small boy, "what makes piano-olayers 
wear thei:- hair long?" 

"Don't bother me, Johnny." 
■But. father, I wish to kn >w." 

"Oh— lt'« So the public won't be able 
t> see how much their heads have 
.^welled." 

Centur.v: Discuraged artist — I 
think I paint as well as I did ten 
ago. Critical frler;d*-Oh, yes you d 
your taste is imnroving. 

Detroit Free Press: Mrs. Bilte:— Willie, 
has y(^ur mother been buying a hew 
rug? Willie Slimson- Yes. You wouldn't 
know there was a hole in the caroet now . 
would you? 

Pittsburg Chronicle Telegraoh: Man- 
chester — What is th- u»»? of chewing 
clov.s to hide th MTiell of whisky? 
Th- c/dor of cloves remains. Birming- 
ham — Tcue, but y. u can eat a raw onion 
and rem< ve th'' clove odor. 

Cincinnati Enquirer: Mr.FIgg— What 
you never learn any trade? Perry Pet- 
tettlc — Yes'm. I'm what might !>• called 
a practical geologist, though I don't 
work at it unly wnon I git a -nt to the 
:"ock nlle. 

Life: The Teacher— Patrick, why 
didn't the lions eat Daniel when hi' was 
put am'jng thitn? "Shurc, mum, Ol 
don't know, onle^s they were gO')d Cath- 
■ >licks and it hanryned on Friday." 

Indlana'.K'lis Journal: Mr. Figg — What 
did you lea'-n at sehool today? Tommy- 
Teacher told us how the cruel Emoenu- 
N'ero used to amuEc himself when h- 
was a bey by nulling th < legs off the 
flies. Mr. Figg— Pulled their I ga, did 
he? Did he bT-come a 'romot-r? 



A KRIKNDLY SUl KJKSTION. 
One of the eierks of the water bureau 
is fond of telling a story of what, ha says, 
was an actual occurreiiee, says (he Fam- 
ily Call. A straiiK^'r walkcl Into the of- 
fiee one day and waited his turn in line 
to reaeli the desk. 

"I want to. make eomitlaint about thi' 
water iiiiMs in my cellar." si\.U\ he. "I keep 
chickens and. as the pipes are leaking bad- 
ly. ihey'r<' drowning them all "" 

"Keep cliickens. do you?' 
next in line abruptly. 

why do you ask? " 
I think it would be 
case tO" keep ilucks." 



Yes: 
•Well, 
ill your 



asked the 



a good idea 



J. W. Pierce, Republic, Iowa. »avs: "I 
have used One Minute Cough Cure "in my 
family and for myself, wnth renults so 
entirely .satisfax'tory that I c^n hardly 
Mnil words to ex|>reHS myself as to its 
merit. 1 will ne\er fail to recommend It 
to others. o4i every occasion that niyscents 
itsi>lf." S. F. Boyee. 



Base Ball League Meeting 

Will Be Held Monday at 

Brainerd. 



X.x't Tuesday tvening rhe second 
I n:athlc>n contest in th.' series of five 
n.AV in progress at the Y. M. C. A. 
gymna.s^um will be held. Interes; in 
thcs.- contests .s growing all the rime, 
e.iid those who have entered are most of 
them working hard in an endeavor to 
rach the top and get ont of the three 
I)r;zas. preferably the first, of course. J. 
G. Scecamp now has a good long lead for 
fir.st place by a score of 4;i(> out of 500, 
an J it will take .some tall w< irking for the 
others to come up with him. VV^alter L,i- 
fans is also working hard, and so are a 
nu'mber of others. 

• • * 

To have missed the first contest put a 
h.:ivy hani'icap on chose enttring later. 
Ytt .some hav.. .signified an intention of 
doing so this tiane. The events Tuesday 
r.igh: are as follows: SlLinding high 
Ifump. half mile run, putting ^ho:, stri^tch 
Kick, set work for form on p:irallel bars. 
For the high jump, 4 f.^t 6 inches has 
been imtide 100 p-r cent. Fer ;he half 
mile run. 2:'i9 has been male 100 p^r 
cent. 47 feet ^)r the .>«hort put and 7 feet 
for the stre'.ch kick. 

• • • 

1: had been the intention of Director 
A. S. AmtrS to have a cycle show as an 
adjunct to next Tuesday's contests, but in 
Older to givi. the dealers time to get in 
their models fur 1896 it has been po^t- 
ivmed. and i't will be maJ- a feature by 
itself when the time oomes. It is now 
txpe<."teJ to hold rt during the first week 
in Alarch, .if that is sati.'^factory to the 
dealers, when a large and varied display 
is expected. No similar show has ever 
been held in this c-ity, and no labor will 
be sjxirid to make it\ attr.tctive. It -will 
undoubtedly pixn-v,- of great interest to 
'A^heeling onth-usiasits. and ;: will be a 
bureau of e.Jucation for those who con- 
template the i>urchiase of a wheel for the 
sj;ison oif 1896. 

• • • 

Of those who have so far fllftllflpd an 
intention of exhibitiing. R. C. Krusehke 
will exhibit the folluwingr Syracuse 
Pacer, Crawf.jrd Paccr, Women's Craw- 
ford Pacer, Eaglt Roadster, girls' Craw- 
ford, boys' Crawford, men's Syracu.se, 
and Syracuse tandem. Mr. Kruschke 
will als.> exhiibit a full Ime of boxing 
gloves, Indian clubs, dumbbells and gen- 
eral sporting gfxyds. 

Dodge & P.>ars'on will exhibit the Cl:ve- 
lanl Ltight Roadfiter and Che Sterling 
Ro'adwter, boith men's and women's 
wheels, in each style. French & Ra.ssett, 
who will havc the exclusive? agency for 
the Cjlumbia whitls, will exhibit a full 
lint. The C'o'lumbia people have gr.mn 
exclu.Mive, and will permit no deak-r to 
i-.andle their wheel who handlvs any 
other. There are other exhibits in pro.s- 
pEC't, .;nd the display will be very gen- 
eral. Thtre aru miaiiy •wheels owned in 
. >wn which do not have agents here, and 
an vffort will be made to collect all :hese 
2nd make the display as near complete as 
possible. 

• * • 

The meeting <>{ the No'-thevn JJaselmll 
league, which was to have been held it: 
Braini'rd yesfterday afternooh, did not 
take place, but it will in all pr-obability 
Monday afternoon. Some of the Little 
Falls delegates "vver.' unable to ari'e'ar. 
so the meeting was i>ostponed. Th" 
league, of which a full account ap- 
,'eared in Wednesday':^ Herald, Is an as- 
sured thing, h'.mever, aiid It will bring 
about an upheaval of interest in base- 
ball such as Duluth has not .sem ir. 
years. There are a number of strong 
teams in the league and the Duluth club 
will be much stronger than it was last 
year. 

• • • 

Next Thursday Tom Murray, of Grand 
Ranid.s. and Jack I.,a Fontlse. of Vir- 
ginia, will meet at Oiard Ftaojds f.n- .a 
finish fight with 4-r.unce gloves, fo." all 
the gate receipts. Both thc-e men are 
well kt-.own in this section and the fight 
will be a g<x)d one. 



Merritt that little doubt exists about the 
new Merritt railroad project to the 
range. Work of locating Is already com- 

I pleted as far as Cloquet river, and a 
jixating erew is now prosecuting the 
work as rapidly as possible. Mr-. M-r- 
ritt says it is purely a business consid- 
eration devoid of spite or malice, but 
dec-lares another railroad to the Mesa- 

I ba range Is a much needed ac<iuisltion 

I on account of the enormous freight 
rates. 

Two testpltting crews are sinking 
pits on the seV* of .<JeV4 section ,'51-58-17, 

I Joining the Kvtdeth townslte. This is 
the Fowlei- explorations and testpittlng 
is being done as a precaution. 

At the tlcmoa mine, owiiied by the 
.Minnesota Iron comjiany, the work of 
sinking the shaft is now vigorously 
luosecuted. A ilepth of sixty-five fe-t 
is i-eached, and into a got*d body of ore. 
The shaft is ;'. by 8 feet inside the tim- 
bers. Some fifty men get employment 
at this property. It will doubtless be 
listed among the shlpjjers ere May 
comes. 



NEW DULUTH DOINGS. 



ON THE MESABA RANGE. 

Two More Options By Minne- 
sota Iron Company. 

The Minnesota Iron comi)any is 
leaching c»ut after more properties on 
the Mesaba range. According to the 
Me.saba Range, it has takcm an option 
on the I'ettit & Robinson lands in the 
McKinley townsite. The work of explo- 
ration Is being continued under the di- 
rection of (.'apt. William White, who is 
now employed, it is said, by the Min- 
ne.sota company. It Is further reported 
that the deal was made through Capt. 
Harry Rob;>rts, w ho held a previous op- 
tion on this pro|)erty. 

It is .said that the .Mlnn(>s<jta Iron 
< I mt)any has .secured an c»ptl<jn on a 
nortion of the Chicago property, which 
adjoins the Canton. A crew Of men 
ail now at work exploring thereoti. 

The option recently taken on thrc^ 
forties of the Mesabi Chief Ii-on ccmi- 
pany, in section L':;-.'.7-L'.'. by the Lake 
Superior Cons«didated Iron mines is for 
three and one-half months. The Mesabi 
Chief is al»out leu miles beyond the 
Longyear- Bennett holdings. 

The stripping cairled <»n by the Ma- 
boning Ore cijnipaiiy. since the cl()se 'if 
its isar. shipments, has laid bare 4tM).ooo 
t"i,s of ore. 

The Eveleth Star says that 



R. 



H. 
Palmer. Judge James T Hale and Al- 
fred Merritt. of Duluth. were out to sec- 
tion .".4, where they have a diamond 
ilrill, one churn drill horse power and 
one hand drill. They have ahso two 
testpittlng crews on the pro^n-rty. They 
arc gleeful over the result of their dis- 
coveries so far, having found some good 
ore. 
The Star was informed by Alfred 



Latest Happenings in the Sub- 
urb Up the River. 

New Duluth, Minn.. Feb. 15.— (Spec- 
ial to The Herald.)— Cedar ties are 
being shipped from here by the carload. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mallock and family left 
Monday for Alabama where, they ex- 
I)ect to make their future home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilson and family 
have returned for the rest of the year. 
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson have been on their 
claim for several months, and Miss 
Mary has been with friends in Duluth 
attending school. 

Mrs. Mahoney and Miss Shaw were 
in Duluth Monday, shopping. 

Misses Julia and Lena La Salle spent 
Saturday in Duluth with friends. 

W. A. Rowser has so far recovered 
from his recent illness as to be able to 
go to Duluth. 

Miss Smith was in Duluth Saturday. 

Rev. Mr. Moore, of the Congregation- 
al church, has resigned his position as 
pastor of the church here, to take ef- 
fect April 1. It Is with much regret 
that it happens, for the members hoped 
to have Mr. Moore here for some time 
yet. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tupper entertained 
about twelve ladies M<mday afternoon 
at a sleighing party. They drove out 
to one of the camps near here, had lunch 
and then returned, havin.g enjoyed a 
vei-y pleasant afternoon. 

Mrs. LaVaciue was in Duluth Monday, 
having gone to see the MaUocks off to 



DELFT 



Society People Enthusiastic 

Over the Wonderful Old 

Ware Stocks. 



Some Pieces of Delft Which 

Are World-Famous and 

Priceless. 



First Delft Fad Sprang Up 

Over Three Hundered 

Years Ago. 



Human nature dt^arly loves a fad, ;;nd 
the shorter its duration the better, says 
the New York Recorder. Hence, toward 
the end of thp century the supply of fads 
is apt to run short, and often the "latest 
fad" is only an eld, old fashion brought to 
light, shaken and dusted and re-estab- 
lished on the i>edestal of popular favor. 
Beautiful curios are no longer collected 

i b.?cause of their Intrinsic value, but to 
gratify the prevailing whim of the season. 

I A variety of china that is the mge one 
year is net seen in the fashionable draw- 
ngroom the next. Quaint old will.Dwware 



has comi> and gone from the .^o'clock tea i l<"-''Jve 
table. Royal Worcester and Minton have marked 
seen their best days. The exquisite beaulv 
cf Dresden could not hold the tickle heart 
of the society eirl, and Japanese and 
Chinese cuis and saucers are relegat"ii, 
regardless of political distinction, to th-- 
library cabinet. The tea table of this 
season is decorated solely with Delft— heir- 
looms if possible— but Delft, old end n-.^w, 
has superseded in popularity every other 
ware. 

It is just 350 years since Delft was first 
the fail— a f:id that lasted then for years, 
and .spread throughout I'^urope, Knglund 
and eve:) the East and West Indies. 

Krom ti'niote limes the town of Delft. 
:ii Holland, had b^-en the most important 
s'.^at of pv)t!.eri".« in Kurcpc: hut tlie ware 



lar deep blue. In 175<l Perl Nl.seer's delft 
pottery was actually famous for the bril- 
liancy and variety of its coloring. Van 
Dornmelaer. in the beninning of the eigh- 
teenth century, painted not only land- 
scapes, but dragons and butterflies in red. 
gold and yellow. The famous Ter Fehii 
adhered strictly to the blue and while ef- 
fects of the earliest models, as did the 
great Dutc* painter, Jan Afselyn, but T!r 
Timpele.'i painted wonderful marine scen-s 
ia greens an<i blues. 
I rhe great artists of those days did not 
I consider it beneath their genius to decx>r- 
ate china. Beautiful samples of the 
work of the great landscape painter, Ab- 
raham VerLoom, can be found in collee- 
lions cf rare delft, and the famous Dutch 
ligure painter. Jan Stetii. sketched his 
own portrait on a plaque that has b<— 
come one of the most valuable pit^^es of 
pottery in the world. 

The wonderful descriptive scenes of the 
Dutch genre painter. Wouverman. are as 
eften found on delft plaques as on the 
more durable canvas, and are equally ef- 
r-.tive. Plaques attributed to Teniers arc 
also found in collections in Holland: but 
as ".hese are not signed, and the suppo- 
siiir!) Ib hased on a certain resemblance 
in style, they are less valuable than the 
authentic plaques sit'ned by John Decker, 
in 169K, one of which is ihe remarkable 
bust of St. Peter In low relief. Zueman's 
name has, so far, been discovered on but 
one plaque, and that a reinforced es- 
cuteheoned plate in blue and violet and 
bright enamels. 

The attempt to Identify genuine old 
d Ift by any one hall-mark would be as 
alaurd as to group the Dutch nobility un- 
d' r cne escutcheon. Every delft potter 
stamped his ware according to his own 
taste. Often one hall-mark would descend 
from father to S'n, and be the distinctive 
sign of one pottery for generations, while 
frequently a change in the ownership of 
a pottery would change the mark cf tho 
ware as well. 

Names, initials, signboards and emblems 
were all used to sign this ware, and these 
various signatures and deslgnatu ns were 
all rf>glMitered at the Hotel de Ville. The 
earliest record ihat can be found in the 
eld town hall at Delft is the stamp of 
lfi:i8. on a bit of blue and white faience 
in Chinese style. 

Although in a great majority of cases 
the names cr initials cf the potters served 
as a hail-mark on old delft, there are 
notable exi.epiions. Dirk Van der Doer 
signed all his rettery for years with a 
rse, until "Rose Delft" became one of 
th-- most popular wares in the market. 
And Justus Brewer, one of the most ex- 
manufacturers on the continent, 
the delft frcm his great factories 
with a tiny hatchet, and specimens of 
"Ha.tchet ware" are often seen in old 
Dutch homesteads on this side of the water. 
The famous Delft mark "MP," which is 



o 

found oa the most beautiful of old blue 
camaleu ware. Is simply a contraction of 
"Met3».l> Pot," metal jwl. The "Do 
Paauw Delft," or, "'Peaccek ware." the 
most magnificent red porcelain ever man- 
ufactured out of China, was marked for 
generations with the plain English letters 
"I. D. M.," and these letters were not at 
c.ny time the initials of the potters c- of 
their f::mili«-s. 
The making cf delft was not after the 




cr«&iuirft,.yfdu h^d ^fitter ^et ^our 
Unis^elej §lff this jidc or the coi)iiD«ni. 
msric^ \yht ^bn Am«ricMi3» 



in- 



Alabaina. Mr. and Mrs. LaVaque 
tend going there next year. 

A numher of young people drove 
down to West Duluth Wednesday 
night to attend a dancing party. 

Mr. Melhorn rcdurned from a visit to 
West Duluth Tuesday night. 

Miss Mabel White was in tow n Thurs- 
day. 

The members (»r the Ironton Steel 
comiiany were in town Thursday, look- 
ing over the Atlas Iron wcirks. 

Sneak thieve-s entered the Saffoid 
house one day this week and toc»k some 
good clothing from one of the rooms. 
The owner is now trying to hunt up his 
lost belongings. 

Mrs. Stevenson was in Duluth Thurs- 
day, shopping. 

The Wcmien's Social league met Wed- 
nesday afterncMui with Mrs. (lifford. 

An oyster supper Is to be given at 
the "Hall" next Monday night. 

1-:. Davis returned from his Southern 
trip last night. He has been away 
several months. 

Mr. Keyes was in Duluth yesterday. 

Miss Holm, (jf Fond du I^c, was in 
Duluth today. She has been quite- ill 
for over a week. 



HIS MOTHER'S TOOTH. 

A circus WH« once going the roimd of 
the smalt towns, and among the siH>cial- 
llfs wa.x an elephant that could play the 
plancj. 

When the limevcame for this to be done. 
H piano wa^ brought into the ring, ami 
the elephant just after. 

TIk' eleidiant sat down on the stool,- au'l 
struck one note. 

Immedfate-ly afterwards he gave a loud 
grojifi, whereupon the manager came up. 
and. aildresslng the audience, .said: 

'i.adlfs and gentlemen, the elephant 
ha« Just discovered the tooth of his 
mother in one of the ke\s. and is o\er- 
con)e with grief, so I will immediately 
telepragh for another piano: in the mean- 
time, we will proceed with the other part 
of the performance." 



now known as delft was not manufac- 
tured until aft-r the old "Dutch East 
India Trading company" had brought back 
to Europe the linest examples of the Chi- 
nese porcelains. The demand that at once 
sprang up on the continent for ihe-se beau- 
tiful Oriental wares was far beyond the 
snj>)»ly. and the Delft letters, aroused by 
this change in public taste, set promptlv 
to work to lmit;.te the delicate foreign 
ware. They improved rapidly 1" quality 
01" work, until in all external respects. In 
lightness. In beauty and enamel, they 
c'lualed the import. -d ware, besides being 
able to sell at a much Icwer rate. 

The old delft wm>: famous for the Iwautv 
ef its glaze and Its durability. The clay 
u.-^ed in its manufacture was ImporteJi 
from Bruyellc. where all th-f best French 
potteries weie located. Tho exquisite glaze 
was the result of the largo amount cf tin 
used by the Delft ixitteries to mix with the 
clay. The tin w;;» brought by Dutch sail- 
ors from Englan<i. 

riie general impression that all delft. 
new or old, was invariably >iecorated 
with designs hi blue under a bluish glaze, 
is a great mistake. The very oldest delft. 
that date^s back to lti47. is sure 10 be found 
exclusively in blue- and whltc\ for the 
simple reason that for a long time the 
only Chinese p-rc.laiii taken to Europe 
chanced to be \<\ thai combination, and 
as Delft potters were at first onlv Imi- 
tators they naturaJly a4lher«?d strictly to 
the Ori'-ntal models of the lime. 

lint later 0.1 all kinds cf ware found 
tlietr way to Hollaixl, and were sjieeililv 
imitated by the clever men of Delft. They 
repixMlneed ix)lychrome cle><'oiratlon with 
great lldellty. The Wi;re was, to b" sur,-. 
of a coarser texture: but In both color 
mid effect the copies were true to the 
mcdels used. In lini" nearlv <-verv form i ler's 
of faience was brought out in the thirty dif- I now 
ferent Delft factories. 

Every description of table service was 
made, and every possible shape of bot- 
Ih-M. Pl«qu««! de<x>nLte<l with beautiful 
pi.i.UlngB and tiles for chimney decoration 
were exported to eve»ry foreign shore, and 
r.l the end of the seventeenth ci-nturv delft 
became the poi/Ular ware of the world. 

By the middle cf the eighteenth century 
sc;arlel and gold, pale blue, and occasional- 
ly green coloring was quite as common In 
the decoration of delft as the more famll- 



seventeenth century confined to the potter- 
ies In Delft. The French factories at 
Rouen made a ware closely resembling 
delft. i.H did th" factories at Flanders and 
Belgium, a.i<l iKJtteries for the manufac- 
ture cf a heavy blue and white' ware were 
established In Amsterdam In 17X" bv Hartog 
and his cowork<r, Brandier. At bvertoon 
In 1",'>4 a factory whs established bv th.' 
totters Van Haeren and Van Pallard, 
which turned out tine examples r.f so- 
ci.lled delft In enameUil labl" war-, birds, 
vases, etc. No mark Is found on this 
ware, and in I'M the factory was bought 
and the- mat -rials transferred to the town 
of Weesp. Specimens ef "We^'sp Delft." 
marked with a "W" c-rosseel with two 
batons and three dots, are still to be 
pkkeel up In Hollanel. but ttiev are rare 
and very costly. 

Probably the most celebrati-d plei-e of 
delft la the world is the "giant plaque" 
In the village of Lekkerkerk. This 
plaque, which stands over eighty feet high, 
is de-.^orated with a jwrtrdt of tho famous 
Dutch giant of the eighteenth century. 

The pretty French story of "Ix- Violin 
Faience. " by Chamfleury, the grout 
French c^elleetor of curios, is foundc>d on 
an actual ot\'urTence in the town of 
Drift in the eighteenth century. A Delft 
potter had so skillfully arranged his de- 
megtic affairs that his four daughters were, 
wccording to the wish of his heart, to 
marry on the same da.v four ceramic iiain'- 
ers, and to celebrate' the event the old 
potter ordered his workmen to make fcur 
Delft vkiliis on which the fotu" bridegrooms 
Were to play their e)wn wedeiing march, 
accompanied hv the brides. for whom 
smallc-r nni.><ical instruments cf th.- same 
wan- hf.d been manufactured. These 
\ i' lins were i-arefuly preserx eel in the |>ot- 
famlly for a long time, and <an be 
ideniilled in diltereiil European col- 
lections of musical Instruments. 

AmerkM is nof wanting in tine .spoc!- 
niens of old delft. .Many Hreplac-s in old 
Dutch hr.use-s in Xew York, on LcnK Is- 
land and on the Hudson arc decorated 
with tiles from Delft nn'J rtrechl. 
brought here in the seventeenth onturj-. 
An unusual collection of rr.vf "blue and 
white " was preserxed for generations, or 
rather centurici, at the Van R<>nsselaer 



(Continued on page 10.) 



I" 



I 



I 



I 1' li— — fai 



X 





8 



JOGGLERS 



Red Men Who Are Quite 
Proficient In Mystify- 
ing Tricks. 



THE DULUTn EVENING HERALD: SATriiDAV. FEIUn AHV 



IT). ISOd. 



Wonderful BaA of a Chip- 
pewa Medicine Woman 
at Mackinaw. 



Many Cute Fakirs to 
Found Amonjt the Dif- 
ferent Tribes. 



Be 



'The mediiMno mon of certain aborigin- 
al tribe« in this country art» amazing jug- 
glers," sail! Dr. W. J. Hoffman, the prov- 
ernment ethnologist, to a Washing'ton 
correeponilem of the Philailelphia Times. 
•*S«ime of the feats of mafrtc they per- 
form are equal to any of those said to be 
executed by the yogis of India, JudpinR 
from travelers' stories, the mosat remark- 
able thmg done by those Oriental fakirs 
IS the making a Hant to grow out of the 
ground. But there are sorcerers among 
our Indians who are able to duplicate this 
trtck. A numbor of them will gather in 
a cin-le closely, with their heads bowod 
togfther, so as to shut out the view from 
witlhout. Presently, after going through 
some monkey busines»s, they separate, and 
lo! there is a century plant growing on 
the prairit' where previously nothing was 
to be seen— a pliant apj>arently of a dozf^n 
years" growth and two or three feet high. 
How is it done? \-ou ask, I haven't the 
slightest notion. 

"On one occasion l.,ewis Cass went to 
Mackinaw, Mioh.. for the purjwse of rep- 
resenting the government in a conferene? 
with the IntHana there. After the official 
ceremonies there was a big meilicine fea'st. 
This latter performance was witnessed bv 
Air. Cass, who took notice incldentallv o"f 
a woman looking on— a visitor like him- 
self. She was a full-blooded Chipewa. antl 
In her hand she had an old anu dried-up 
bag of snakeskln. She spoke English well, 
and, in response to * question, she said 
that the bag contained certain charms 
and articles of magical valut-. Mr. Cass 
laughed at her and she became verv 
angry. She threw the bag upon the 
ground, and, being transfofmetl into a 
snake, it chased the derisive statesman, 
who was obllge<l to take to his heels, A 
minute later the serpent roturned to the 
woman and became a bag again. That is 
the story Mr. Cass tohl: vou mav take it 
for what it is worth. 

■Chrtsitan missionaries have found the 
Iniiian magic a serious obstacle to their 
evangelizing efforts. Sorcery is intimate- 
ly a:«sociated with the aboriginal worship 
and the savages, after astonishing the 
priests with their tricks, laugh at them 
saying. Your religton cant do such 
things.' I happen to know of the case of 
a Jesuit priest who some vears ago went 
to work among the Arapahoes and Chey- 
ennes. west of the Mississippi. He gave 
up the business of saving their souls after 
a while and came away entirely discour- 
aged. They did things which, he declared 
were entirely beyond his understanding. 
The medicine men would go out on the 
bare, sunny prairie, where there was not 
a sprig of vegetation, and, after some 
chanting and various performances, gra.ss 
would come up out of the ground— quite a 
patch of it. green artd growing. He him- 
.self saw it grow, and there could be no 
doubt about it. 

"The bravest act I have ever known was 
performed by one of these Indian jug- 
glers. A favorite trick of his was one 
tl>at has often been performe<l bv white 
magician.s. It consisterl in pefmittir.g 
himself to be shot at, the hocus-pocus be- 
ing an arrangement by which the bullet 
fell out of the barrel into a cavity in 
the stock of the weapon before the latte 
was dischargetl. Meanwhile he hafl an- 
other bullet concealed in his mouth 
which at the instant of firing he pushed 
outward with his tongue, so as to make 
It api>ear that he had caught the projec- 
tile between his teeth. Now. it hapi)enetl 
that this man had a rival, who was en- 
gaged in the conjuring business in a 
neighboring village. On an occasion when 
the trick was to he performed, the jug- 
gler announcing, as usual, that he was 
ready to be shot at by any one present, 
the rival stepped forward and said he 
would do the shooting. But he demanded 
permission to use his own gun. 

•Natrually the juggler objected, but his 
protest was overruled. It was decided 
that the rival magician might use his own 
weapon. This meant almost sure death 
to the performer, yet he did not blanch. 
To refuse the test would have been per- 
manent disgrace. There was one chance 
of a hundred. perhaps, that the 



white men. tied the Indian up in the 
most elalH>ralo fashion and put him inside 
of a coniiiil wig-wiun iu tlu> mlddh> of .in 
open s|>ju'c. -N'olHvdy olse was permitted 
to tome ru-nr him. .A.s quioklv 41s they had 
wltlidiawn. tremendous thumping j^oiimls 
Wfi-e hiNtrd I'loni iln> liut. which sway -d 
ri»m side l(j slilf a-H li it would be toni to 
picce.s. Two or tlirt't' niiiiutcs lat»<r the 
Indian oullcd out. tellltiit;- th.-ni to go to a 
certain liouse several huiulreil yards awcy 
where tliny would tind their roiut*. One 
ot the white men was !«»<nt to the hou.se 
nil. I he loiind th.' ropes, with all of the 
i-»»inpllca/ted knots iintl»><l. The tleliiK vom- 
inlttte oiH^ned the wigwam then, iiiit 
round the wizard smoking a pii>e, wltr 
his black magic stone on his lap. Neither 
l>ipe nor stoiie had been therv previouslv 
The he«il priest of the wizarifs socletv. 
liaving h«ard of thiw exhibition, semt word 
that he would be kllle.1 if he repeated such 
a perforinance for ktUii. lOvlileiitlv It wits 
deemetl lmproi>er that religious business 
of that .sort should b<- tluis pnxstltuttsl. 

•Heloiiglng to a tribe with which 1 hud 
acquaintance was a no-account Indian, 
^eiierally desplse.1 by his fellow rt^lskins, 
who always carrie^l about with him a 
nuHlicine Inig made of an old duck skin. 
On one occasion— .so the story was told to 
me— he Joineil a tishing party. While tiny 
were off on the exi>editloii, several boat 
loads of hostile snvagt\s apiR-ared. They 
trieil to escai)e. but their foes could pad- 
dle faster, and apjwrently the.v had no 
-hance to get away. The pursuers came on 
so swiftly that the pursue*! were de- 
inor"ali2e<l. One of the latter remarke<l tn 
the no-account Indian: "If your duck 
skin Is any goo<l, make medicine with it 
now and make it quick.' In resiKinse the 
owner of the duck skin luig held it in thii 
water, and at once the speed of the l>oat 
inor«\ustsl so much th it the hiintInK pany 
escaiH^I. Seemingly, the spirit of the duck 
operatcxl after the manner of a paddle- 
wheel and pushed the craft along. 

"l was much mystili«>«l on one o<"caslon 
by a trick I saw i>erform(Hl In a big medi- 
cine lotlge. In the course of a long cere- 
moiiiial an Indian took a bag about the 
i*ize of a large handkerchief and maiilpu- 
lattxl it in such a manner ajs to show thai> 
It containetl nothing. Then he danced 
around the lo<lge Flowly, holding the bag 
between his fingers by the uppea- comers. 
Prest*ntly the heads of two snakes ap- 
|)eare*1 from the mouth of the bag. and 
al>out a foot of the length of each snake 
became visible. But it chanced that the 
juggler in his dancing piussed by the open 
door of the lodge, and then 1 understooil 
the fake. The light shining through the 
bag showed that it contained no snakes. 
What had appeare<l from the bag was 
merely tbe stuffenl heads and Iwdies for a 
short length of a couple of rattlers. They 
were made to stick out by pulling taut 
the piece of tape to which the.v were at- 
lacheil. 

"A gooil many of these Indian tricks I 
was able to solve. Some of the most re- 
markable ones, which are i>erfectly well 
authenticate*!. I never saw. I knew of a 
juggler who could take ripe retl cherrieis 
out of his mouth at any sea.son of the 
year. One creilible witTie>ss assure.l me 
that he knew the chen-ies were real, be- 
cause he bad eiat««) them. I have made 
quite a busine^ss of exposing such aix)r- 
Iglnal magic, which does a gooti deal of 
l>atTn in various ways, incldentallv an- 
tagonizing the lntix>duction of Chris- 
tian religion among the savage tribes. I 
have done somewhat of the same sort of 
work that was performed by Houdin. who 
was sent by the French government to 
Algiers for the piin)ose of outjuggling the 
Algerian jugglers. By doing so he con- 
vinced the Algerians that their jugglers 
were not divinely inspired. One trick he 
performe.1 was the tiring of bullets which 



$ THE G. A. R. COLUMN. $ 



Willis A. liormaii post, .No. I! -.Meets 
every lirst and ihli-.l Tuesday evening In 
Masonic lenii)le. V. S. Wilkinson, com- 
mander; S. W. Mlgglns, adjutant. 

J. B. Culver post. No. lix -Meets every 
second and fourth Tuesday evening In 
Masonic temple. N. A. tiearhart. com- 
mander; Thomas McOlll. ailjuiunt. 

It. B. Hayes imst. No. Ill- .Meets every 
llrst and third Friday In Hayes Block hall. 
K. B. I'axson. commaniler; Asa Dailey, 
'Adjutant. 

J. B. Culver, W. H. C, No. (17— Meets 
every second aiul fourth Tuesday after- 
noon in Masonic temple. Mrs. Mary Oll- 
lon, president; Mrs. M. L. McUliidloy, 
secretar.v. 

Uartleld circle. No. 4. Ladles of the O. 
A. U.- Meets every llrst and third Tues- 
day afternoon In Masonic temple. Mrs. J. 
Forward, president; Mrs. Owciis, .secre- 
tary. 

Logan circle— Mrs. Barbara C. Dalley, 
president: meets every second and fourth 
Tuesday afternoon In Hayes block. 

Diiluth camp. No. i:i. Sons of Veterans- 
Meets every Monday evening In King 
Block hall. Frank H. Itosenboom, cap- 
tain; H. A. Plall. first sergeant. 

Union Veterans' league— Meets on the 
first Saturday In December, March, June 
and Sej>tember. S. C. Maxwell, president: 
Jacob i.,aux, treasurer; George N. La- 
Vaqne vice president; Thomas McGlll. 
secretary. 

Ladies' Aid .society. No. 19, Sons of Vet- 
erans—Meets every Monduv evening at 
King block, small room. Mrs. A. C. Akin 
president; Ml.<*s N. Huntley, secretary, 

* • * 

The celebration of l^nlon Defenders' 
day has Ix-en observed in many states for 
the first time, A gr»>at manv new 
thoughts have origlnate<l, and lovalty has 
nd<le<l another link to her chain that 
Wiuls us together umler 0110 flag. 

* • • 

Following are the princii)als and objects 
of the Sons of Veterans: 

ITil NCI PALS. 

Sivtlon. 1. A firm belief ami trust in 
Almighty Oo.l, and a realization that un- 
der His beneficent guidance the free in- 
stitutions of our land, consecrated bv the 
services and blood of our fathers, "have 
been preserve*! and the integrity and life 
of the nation maintained. 

Sev. I'. True allegiance to the govern- 
ment of the I'nite*! States of America 
Ixised upon a respect for, and devotion 
and tidellty to Its co>nstitution and laws. 
manife,»«te<l by the discounteuanbing of 
anything that may lend to weaken loyal- 
ty, incite to liwurreotioii. treason or re- 
bellion or in any manner impair the effi- 
ciency and permanency of our National 
Fnion, 

OBJECTS. 

Section I. To ktHsj> green the memories 
of our fathers, and their sacrifice's for the 
maintainence of the I'nion. 

Sec. 2. To aid the members of the 
GraiKi Army of the Republic and all hon- I 
orably discharge*! Union .soldiers, sailors | 
and marines in caring for th«'ir helpless . 
and disivble*! veterans; to extern! aid and I 
protection to their widows and orpliaiis: ; 
to perpetuate the memory an*l history of ; 
their heroic dea<l, aii<l the proper observ- j 
ance of Memorial day and L'nion De- 1 
fenders' da.v. 

Sec. 3. To aid and a.ssisL worthy and { 
needy members of our order. 



MDNYON'S 
REMEDIES 

DOCTOR YOURSELF 

Weli-Knof n People Testify to Wonder- 
fa! Cores-They Say Monyon's Re- 
medies Care Catarrh, Dyspep- 
sia, RheoQiatism and tbe Most 
Obstinate Diseases. 



Get Munyon's Guide to Health 
Your Druggist -It Will Cost 
Nothing and way Save Your life. 



From 
You 



W. L. Shepard. a well-known fire in- 
surance man, of 155 La Salle street, 
Chicago. III., says: "I was theaten -d 
with Hright's .Ijsease. I suffered .great- 
ly and was much r.nluced in flesh and 
strength, and very miich run iiown in 
• very way. An exaniinatlcjn of niy 
urine showed 25 per cent albumen Five 
days after I began taking Munyon's 
Remedies there was not a traro fif al- 
btimlnous denoslt, and my improve- 
ment in he^ilth was rapid. The pains 
loft nie and I soon grew well ami 
strong again after a short course of 
Munyon's Kidney Cure." 



Mun.von's 



Rheumatism Cure never 
fails to relieve in one to three hours 
and cures in a few days. Price, 25 cent.s. 
Munyon's Dyspep.sia Cui\! is guaran- 
teed to cure all forms of indigestion 
and stomach troubles. Price, 25 cents 

Munyon'.s Catarrh Remedies posi- 
tively cure. Price, 25 cents e'ach. 

Munyon's Kidney Cure speedily eufes 
pains in the Lack, loins and groins, and 
all forms >tf kidney disease. Price, 25 
cents. 

.. Munyon's Female Remedies are a 
boon to all women. Price, 25 cents. 

Asthma Cure, with Asthma Herbs 
$1.00. • 

Munyon's Nerve Cure stops nervous- 
ne-ss and builds up the system. Price, 
25 cents. 

Munyon's Headache Cure stops 
headache in three minutes. Price, 25 
cents. 

Munyon's Pile Ointment positively 
I cures all forms of piles. Price, 25 c?nt.s. 
Munyon's Blood Cure eradicates ali 
Sec. i. To inculcate patrioti.sm ami love i impurities of the blood. Prit-e. 25 cents, 
of country, not only among our member- | Munyon's Viializer restores lost pow-. 
ship, but among all the people of oUr | ers to weak men. Prie-e. $1.00 
land, and to spread and sustain the doc- : A separat.- cure for each disease At 




SPIRIT LAKE AND VICINITY. 



Mlw \u-]\ Bradley, accompanle*! l»v 
.Ma.sier Arthur Bradli \, the Misses Owens 
•iiK I'.wriis iHid .Mr.s. .Scott, all of We.^i 
Ouliiiii, drove out to Spirit l-«tkc last Suu- 
da.\. 

Mrs. A. G. Nelson, of Duluth, is visit- 
ing I fiends itt Smith vllle this week. 

I- V\ . Kobinson spent Sunday In West 
Supi lior. 

Miss Matilda (Justafson was in Duluth 
on Saturday. 

John Boiii. „f ih,. North American 

'•lejfiapli comiwtny. eame (»iit last Satur- 
'liiy to Spirit Lake to see Bli.ss Kol.inson. 
Who has heeu having a light run of tv- 
l>lioii| fever. 

William Swensoii is siM>nding a week In 
Oidnth. the gu.«t of nis aunt, Mrs. S. 
JlMln^«un, 

Lars l.rf^nroot, of West Superior, was 
I lie KUf-st of his brother, John Lenroot, at 
Spint Lake, last Friday, 

Miss Terc^sa Conway is s|>endliig a week 
111 .Wfsi Duliitli visiting with .Mrs. Kn- 
wrighl and other fri«ii<ls. 

iJIIss Nellie Siillhaii, one of Ouluth's 
teachers, was <letuiiH-«l from school work 
the lust of 111*- week With an attack of la 
Krlp|>e, hut was siillielently recovered to 
i-eiuin to her duties on Vv'«'dnes.lay, 

.Mrs. William IM wards and Mrs, Patrick 
Na.ey. of Sinitluille. luok a trip to Du- 
luth on We.lnesdav. 

I»ayid Thoinp.son" of Smlthvllle. is laid 
up with la grippe. 

Johnnie Sullivan, who has been stop- 
ping at the Jn^nioii hotel for some time, 
r< turned to his old home in u'esl Duluth 
last week. 

•Mr. ami Mrs. Amundsen ami children, 
-Mrs. .\|l)ert Swenson an<l children and 
i]'»^,Mi»^'<es Nilson and Gustafson and 
Bethi'l Itoblnson. ma*le up a merry sur- 
pr se parly last Wetlne^sday night and sur- 
prise.1 the fjuiiily of An.lrew Nelson. 
(ram.^ for the young folks and r.-fresh- 
ments made up a pleasant evening for all. 

Patrick Naooy. Jr.. took in the dance at 
I'lP <^'"t>at Eastern hall We<lnesdav night. 

Mesdam*\s Krick.son and Oleson were 
shopping in Duluth Thui-sdav, 

Mi.ss Randall entertaineel "the children 
at the Smithvilk- .school last Tuesdav 
with stereopticon views of Lincoln's 
life, which they enjoyeil verv much. 

Rev. Mr. Hackett is expect eil to Im? at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Dash next 
Ihui-sday evening to hold religious ser- 
vicer. 

, '^ 19".^ I'lrty of young people starf^d 
last Iriday night from We.st Duluth to 
surprise .some young folks at New Du- 
luth. but when missing Smithville they 
were all surprised by their sleigh break- 
ing down. Atiter considerable hunting 
around they ^ucceede*! in getting a sleigh 
from Albert Overion ami re^sumed their 
way about 11 o'clock and at last reports 
a jolly time was had all round. 

J. H. Robinson, building ins])eetor, was 
looking around Spirit Lake last Wtnlnes- 
ela.v. 

The Ironton mill has quit rolling lieams 
until some of the Improvements are com- 
pleted, which will soon be- un<ler wav. 

John Nacey and Kdwanl Dash "wer» 
looking over New Duluth la<«t Tuesdav 




Castoria is l>r. Samoel Pitchei^s i)re8criptioc for Inf&nti 
a»d Children. It, contains neither Opjons, Morphine aur 
other Narfjotic wabstanc*'. Jt is a nairiDie&& suostitate 
for Pa»-eg»>ric, I>rops, Sootbiiig Sjrrup*, and G&stor Oil, 
it is .Pleasftwtc .£ts gnarantofi Is thirty years' xu»e bf 
Mil (tons of ]»iotherrj. Casiorin ia. tbe Cbildren't J^t^jgyc^m 
«-the Motner'<5 FrlftcJL 



TKLL IT OCT. 
Don't sit down and wait for trade, 

Taint the way. 
Get a hustle-, make a show. 
Push your business, make her go. 
Don't sit down and wait for trade, 

Taint the wav, 

Taint the way. 

If .vou've anything to sell. 

Tell it out. 
Let your neighlxirs se'c vou're "fly," 
Get up "bargains, " don't say die. 
If you've anything to sell. 

Tell it out. 

Tell it out. 

Folks won't know .vou if you don't 

Ad\'erfise. 
Keep things movin' everv day. 
Talk about it: that's the wav. 
Folks won't know you if you don't 

Advertise, 

Advertise. 

— BufTalo New.^. 



-Hjnpto:l»isfo veil adapte<*. tocfafloreo duA 
recommond it as biperior tooDV ppescr*i>tioD 
CEOwn to mc." H 1. AacHEa, M. Lt., 

Ill Sc. OrfonJ St.. i}rx)tl7n. K. Y. 

" The use of ' CAStcrla " is fc universal and 
ts merits bo well kne^m that it seems a work 
■>t supererogation to endorse ii. Pew are the 
ntelligeBt lamilies who do not kty?p Oastoria 
frittUn eoay reach," 

CAtLbos X-tA-rm, D D , 

Kew 'Sork CTtj 



v;<Mioria cui«e Oolic, GcrjstJpatloa. 

Si>ur Stomach, DiarrhcBa, rruiTAUoa. 

Kills 'Wormo, ifi^tn aieep, *d(! prcHnotee <U 

gestioii., 
^V^ittacut irjunoiu medVoBOcB. 



"•^or aerenl years 1 hi^e !*oomnienae<3 
y>ur 'Oastoria.' and shall aJ-srays continue tc 
cto sc as it has iiirariabij produced beoeScia.' 
;>d8uJtP " 

itawnr F. Paxexs, M. D., 

12f th StTeet and ?th Are., Hew York Otj. 



wmmsmawtmammmmmm 



Tnr YoKf. Cm 



out 

marksman might miss. He decided to 
lake that chance, and so permitted the 
volunteer executioner to take deliberate 
aim and fire at him from a elistance of 
half a dozer, paces. An instant later he 
Tell dead; the bullet had passed through 
his brain. 

"In some tribes of Imlians is used to be 
the rule that a .sorceror who faile*.! three 
tin>es must pay the penalty of death. 
That regulation has l>€en remarkablv 
wklespread among savages. I understand 
it to have been accepted as far south as 
Patagonia on this continent, and undoubt- 
eelly it survives to this day in parts of 
Africa and elsewhere. But there was an 
ingenious magician of my acquaintance 
who .saved himself from this fate by a 
little device of his contriving. Being per- 
mlttM to furnish the bulleit by which he 
was to be .shot, he ma^ie one in a mold in 
whie-h a jAcve of |>aper was inserted in 
Buch a manner that the l>all was east in 
two h.-mlsphere-s. The-.s-e he iiut to- 
ge-the-r. rausing fh*-m to hold bv rubbing 
the e-dgi-s with his knife blade. In this 
way at the same tin>e deception was c<it\- 
cealed. On being fire-d from the uun. the 
bulKst flew in halves, which 'oeing^of such 
a shape, sf-attered an*! Ie?ft the man un- 
touched. By this means he escapes! on 
several oecsi.sions the i>enalty which ought 
to iK'fall I he wizard who is a failure. Fi- 
nally, however, he was found out and exe- 
cuted. 

"I once saw an intero.-«ting trick per- 
forme*! in.sirie of a ceremonial wigwam. 
There wa.sa le>t of tlancing and mumnie-rv. 
In the mld»t of which a woman came for- 
ward and struck the ground in the mid- 
dle of the lodge. Then a medicine man 
took his turn and began scratching with 
a stick on the spot which the woman ha<l 
struck. In a minute or two were exposeel 
the leaves of a full-grown wll<! turnip. 
The vegetable was dug up and thrown 
among the spectatejrs. to show that the-re 
was no deception and to quell the appetite 
of the hungry public. Scratching more 
WiBh his stick, the magician prexluce*! sev- 
ei^l more turnips— two or three dozen of 
them. It was really wonderful. I should 
have l>een more astonished, however, if, 
being an initiate«l member of the secret 
society, I had not bee»n present in the 
morning am! seen the- woman bury the 
turnips. 

"In the Me>nomo«il trH»*' to<lay there is a 
juggler of great reputation. One of his 
best tricks is done with a bear's claw anel 
a small disk--shape-<l mirror. He takes 
the mirror in one hand and the bear's 
cla-w in the other. Th«-»i. swavlng his 
iKxIy from side to side and keeping up a 
monotonous chenitlng, he brings the bear's 
claw neare-r to the mirror, until finally 
there is a contact l»etween the 
two anel the claw stands up- 
on it point upright on the 
mirror. Presently, by a suilden mov> - 
ment. the gla.ss is turned iipslile elown, an*! 
the claw ytill remaiity atfaeiheu to it :>/ 
the point. It Is quite surprising, buf a 
paj'ticlc of ordinary spruce gum doen tho 
whole bu3!ne.v8. 

■ The late Garrick Mallery of the bureau 
of ethnology once told me of 5 - ■ ilng 
quite unaccountable which he w .^sed 
at White Earth in IWi. There wa., pi'es- 
ent a famou.s medicine man. who made a 
bet with the local government agent that 
the latter could not tie hira with rori''S 
in such a manner that he would not be 
able to JUcn^ffe himscli; off-hand. The 
agent, assisted by Mallery and oth'^r 



made splashes of blood on the target. The 
lead bulle-ts ostensibly use<l dropjjed into 
a cavity in the gun stock, pellets of wax 
filled with a re<l liquid being substituted. 
The effect of this trick on the Algerians 
was astonishing. I have produce^l an 
equal effeot by turning water into blood. 
It was very simple. Put a few drops of 
chloride of iron in one glass, and a few 
drops of sulpho-cyandie in another, per- 
mitting them to dry. Then put clear water 
in iHjth glasses. Pour the contents of one 
glass into the oriver, and the resulting 
liquid i.^ i>lood red. Throw it away, of 
course, before anybexly can examine it 
critically. 

"Another trick of mine ^tis to set sugar 
on fire. My sugar was real sugar mixed 
with chloride of potash. I would get an 
Indian me«licine man to dip a stick into 
water, to see if he could set the sugar 
on fire with water. When he faile<l I took 
my turn: but my stick hail been dimjed 
previously into sulphuric acid, and I 
mt«rely made a pretense of putting it into 
the water. When the* stick touched the 
sugar the crhlori«le of pota.sh was ig-nited 
t)y the sulphuric acid, and a great bla/.<' 
followed. Many sueh simple chemical ex- 
p*-riments I have |K-rformed f(u- the piir- 
po.se- of asloni.ihing tlu- Indians, iind they 
rate rnc as a first-class magician." 



trine of equal rights, universal liberty 
anel justice to all. 

ELIGIBILITY TO MEMBERSHIP. 
Section 1. All male descendants not less 
than 18 years of age, of decease*! or 
honorably dischargee! soldiers, sailors or 
marine*, who served in the Union armv 
or navy during the civil war of IS61-lHfi."i. 
shall be eligible to meml>ersh!p, provide*! 
that no person shall be eligible who has 
ever be-en con\-icted of any infamous 
crime, or who has, or whose father has, 
ever borne arms against the government 
of the I'niteel States of America. 



all druggists, 25 cent^ a bottle. 

Personal letters to Professor Munyon 
1505 Arch street. Philadelphia, Pa., "an 
swered with free medical advice 
any disease. 



for 



the 



SHE GAVE MP: A HOSE. • 
How did it happeMi'.' No1kk!.v knows- 

She gave* me a rose, 
And I. bending nearer to .s***? it 
clf«.rer— 

We-ll. now. I suppose 
I just couldn't help it— 'twas as nuieh :i 

surprise* 
To m4- as to her! H«-r beautiful e.ves. 
Half-startlcil. half-glad, looked lip into 
mine. 

And before I had time 
To beg her sweet pardon I did it again 

(Most wretched of men!) 
But then, you know. Eve tempted Adam, 
and 

She tempted me! 

Girls should not be pretty— they should 
not give rose«s. 

I'or no one supposes 
A man to l>e |>erf ect ! I'm not and I'm 

glad. 
For if I had l)een 1 should not have had 
The exquisite bliss of that kiss! 

What man wouldn't miss 
The joy of i>erfection thereby to discover 

The joy of a lover? 
Some p«K>ple might blame me, but. 

As everyone knows. 
Eve temjrted iK)or Adam, and she tempted 
me. 

She gave me a roj*e. 
— Harriet Frfincene (.'rocker in Judge. 



Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup takes the load 
of all cough preparations on our phelves. 
Carjienter & Palmeter, Jamestown, N.T. 

WHEHE IS CEYLON? 



1:5,000 MILKS AWAY. 
The <elehratcd Banner, Cobra and 
Victoria brands of pure Cevlon tea, in 
air-tight cans, with a picture of e)nc 
of the most historical places on earth, 
a map of the world showing the loca- 
tion of Ceylon, and complete direc- 
tions for Ceylon tea making, can be 
had from all the leading grocers in the 
city. Guaranteed pure and straight 
Ceylon tea. J. U. Gralr«, of Colombo, 
Ceylon, late of the Ceylon commlslon, 
■W^Arldfl fair. 



SAl'SAGRS BAHKEiD AT HIM. 

New York Press: "S-9ay." rcm'Hrke<l 
David iMeade yesterday, with disgus: and 
alcohol in Yri? voice, "d'y cror-call zis 
stuff sos-siss*so.ssige?" 

"Sure, real country gausage." said 
Frank Bollmer, who runs :he restaurant 
at No. 21 Spring stite;, 

" 'S lie. 'LIsK'n! C'n hear dogs bark- 
in'." 

And 'Mv-a.le thi\w the but:er dish at 
Kolhntr. The aim wtis bael, and MuUmar 
g(X bchUnd a counter. Then Mead* 
bnimljard;:! him with ,hot s.i usages. The 
restaurant kcejrer dodge\i out of sigh:, 
ml M'ade. pockef.ing ;hc rermaining 
.•ausigcs, walk-:d out. He was not so 
drunk when brjugrh; in the Jefferson 
Marta/t court. 

"S' help me, judge. " he said, "I he.trd 
dog? givnvlin'. Well, yes, mayU:- It was 
thi liquor I had in me." 

"aiau.s:Hge-.s fire ml on thv; bill of fare in 
the Workhouse, " .said the m-aghstrate, 
"You',1 better go up thero for awhile," 



INSPOKEN WORDS. 
The kindly words that rise within the 
he-art, 
.\nd thrill it with their sympathetic tone 
But die ere spoken, fail to play their part, 
And claim a merit that is not their owti. 
The- kintlly word unspoken Is a sin— 

A sin that wraps Itself in purest guise. 
And tells the heart that, doubting, looks 

within. 
That not In si>f*e-e*l), but thought, the vir- 
tue lies. 

But 'tis not so; another heart may thli*sl 
For that kind word, as Hagar in the 
wild- 
Poor l>anlshcd Hagar— prayed a well might 
burst 
From out the sand to save her parchVng 
child. 
And loving eyes that cannot see the mind. 
Will watc^h the exi)ecled mo%'ement of 
the lip: 
Ah! can ye let lt« cutting silence wind 
Around the heart and scathe it like a 
whip? 

Then hide It not. fhc music of the soul. 
Dear sympathy, exi)res,'*<*il wllli kiiwlly 
\ole»-; , I 

But let II. liken shining river, roll 
To deserts dry— to hearts that would re- 
joice. I 
Oh! If* the symphony of kindly words 
Sound lor the poor, the friendless and 
the weak': 
Ai'd He will bless you— He who Ktruck 
these chords 
Will strike another when In turn vou 
iieok. —John Boyle O Uclllv. 



HE WAS FOR PEACE. 

"War is a terrible thing," said the man 
with the cob pipe, according to the Chi- 
cago Journal. 

"Fearful," acquiesced the man w'th 
the cigar, as he looked out of the window 
cf the smoker, 

"Do you, think we will fight?" 

"I sinc3rely hope not." 

"Awful thing for business if we did." 

"Yes, indeed." 

"Th:r.^ ought to be some way of set- 
tling those things by arbitration." 

"My dear sir, there ought nut to be any 
of thes-i affairs to Fettle." 

"Yes; that's true. But if there are 

"If tliere arc," exclaimed the man with 
tne cigar, betraying some excit?m'-nt, 
"what in thund- r lifference do you sup- 
pose it, makes to 1110 whether they settle 
them by arbi'tation *r by fighting? It's 

h whole doilgistcd fcoiishnc.ss ..f 
squaobling about bounJaries that files 
mv. It's the uncertainty, (he frightful 
uncertainly, that is driving me to an 

arly grave." 

"You .seem to feel very deeply 

'Won, why shouMn't I 
some one sprung time 
disputes .11 you whi n 
geography in the 

.-uppcse you would feel? It's an out- 
rage. If they want to fight I don't care, 
but when they got to mi nkeying with 
boundary lin.-s while I'm trying to get 
out a new gcogra|)hy, you can put me 
'lown fur peace every time." 



Suppc-c' 

u- four boundary 

y<Hi had a new 

press! How do you 



AN EASY RFLMEDY. 

Judge: "Oh. dear!" sighed Mis. Cum- 
90, as ."ho tossed about in bod. "I'm suf- 
fering d.*eadfully from in.somnla." 

"Go to sleep and .v.-u'll be all right," 
growled Mr. Cumso, as he rolL'd e)ver 
iKid began to snore again. 



HE ATE HIMSELF. 

Chicago Record: "Colonel, d:d you 
read about that man who was picked up 
by an Atlantic steamer yesterday aft.i 
'jeing afloat thirty-seven days?" 

"No, I failed to nots the" item," sai,i 
the colonel, reaching for another cigar. 
'Was he very hungry wh:n picked up?' 
"Hungry? Why, colonel, when they 
found him ho wa.? sitting on the edge of 
!i;s raft and was dangling one of his f?et 
.n the water. He was trying to attract 
.1 shcirk. In hop..s of "eyeing oble to pull 
the tt.sh on board, when it grabbed his 
toes," 

T.ae colonel blew a long puff. "That," 
.'^aid h?, "isn't a circumstance to a hor- 
I'ble case that I remember in 1S77. Tli.iv 
was a young fellow named Jackson, whei 
went em a trading schooner to the West 
Indies. The ship was wreck?(i. on a 
coral key. and he managed to clim'o 
.'Shore on the edge of the reef. Well. .sir, 
he sat on that coral re-ef for forty-four 
days without a bite to eat. There was 
a spring of fresh water on the reef and he 
Jid not suffer from thirst, but he was, 
very naturally, starving. Orf the even- 
ing of the forty-second day he made up 
his mind to suffer no longer. In his 
pocket was 3 burning glass. On tho reef 
was plenty of wood from the wreck of 
the schooner. He took some wood and 
built a very neat little pyramid of it. 
Then he turned his burning gla.ss on the 
wood and ihad a loaring fire going. Then 
he drew his long sailor's knife, and with 
one blow chopped off his l.^ft hand. This 
he held over the blaze till it was tho- 
roughly fricasseed. Then he.at-e it. 

"The young man had a large hand— he 
was one of those generous fellows— and 
was saving and economical with his 
rations. So the h.^^nd lasted him for a 
week, after which he withhstood the 
pangs eif hunger for ten days. Then, 
growing desperate again, he cut ofT his 
right foot and lived on that. Eight days 
went by while he was eating the foot, 
and then, just as he was meditating 
dinirg off an e.'tr, a vessel hove in 
sight. He lives over on the west side 
now, anl the bones of hi« hand and foot, 
mountcl and polis'hed, s-erve as paper 
weights upon his desk." 



ANTAL-MIDY 



"hese tiny Capsules are superi 
to Balsam of Copaiba, 
Cubebsorlnjectlonsand 
CURE IN 48 HOURS _ 

the eame diseases without 
Inconvenience. 

Sc/fi hy all druz^t'.rfs. 





In th'.-i' days at dissat>ointmonts it i.-? 
a gratilicatioM to know that eiiie can 
buy a bittlo of Salvatie>n Oil for 25c. 



Notice of Removal. 

Tile Harliiiaii Ge'n(*ral Electric com- 
pany has leniove-d from its former 
(luarters in the Exchange block to 21ti 
West Supe^rior street, in the <dH(Cs for- 
merly oecut)ie(l by William Prindb* .t 
Co. in the rear e.f the National Bank of 
Comniei-cc banking room. 



SHERIFF'S EXECCTION S.'U.E.- 

Notice is hereby given that un<ier and 
by virtue of an execution to me directed 
and delivered, and now in mv hands, is- 
suwl out of the district court of Carlton 
Count.v, Minnesota, in the Eleventh judi- 
cial district of said state, upon a judg- 
ment entered in the district court of Carl- , 
ton County, Minne.'^ota, on the 21st day of 
August, l!s:t3, a transcript of which said 
juilgment was duly entered and dock- 
eted in the office of the clerk of the dis- 
trict court of Saint Louis County, Minne- 
-sota, on the 2Sth day of August, isys in 
an action in which O. W. Saunders was 
plaintiff and James Gallagher was defend- 
ant, in favor of said defendant and 
against said plaintiff for the .sum of fif- 
teen hundred ($1500.im) dollars which said 
judgment was on the 31st day of Julv 
1893, duly assigned to James Dun- 
phey, 1 have levied upon and 
shall on Saturday, the 13th of March 
l."^9(!, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at the 
front door of the Saint Louis County 

court house, in the city of Duluth, Minne- 

sota, offer for sale and sell for cash at i taxes for the years lS90-91-i<2-93 and 
public auction all the right, title and in- 1 which had become and were a lien upon 
terest which the above named judgment ! ^^^'^ premises hereinafter described and 
debtor, O. W. Saunders, had on the 2Sth i ^ere delinquent and were paid bv the 
day of August, 1S93, or any subseejuent I 'epal representatives of assignee of "mort- 
lime, in and to the following described 1 ?agee in accordance with the provisions 
real estate situated in Saint Louis Coun- 1 "^ ''^id mortgage on Januarv Pth, is:«. bv 
ty, Minnesota, to-wit: The east half of ' '"^ason of which defaults the undersigned, 
northwest quarter te^-s of nw^i). the north- 1 '^e legal representatives of said assignee 
east quarter of southwest quarter (ne'* ' "f .said mortgagees, have elected to exer- 
of sw'4(. the south half of northeast "^"'^^ ^^^ oP'io" to f hem given bv the terms 
quarter (.sU of ne'4), the northwest ouar- I of .said mortgage, by declaring and ihev 
ler of northeast quarter (nw'i of ne'^V the *'o hereby declare the whole principal sum 
north half of .southeast quarter (n'v, of ' ^fcureil by .said mortgage with all ac- 
seU), and the southwest quarter of south- 1 ''med interest thereon and said sum here- 
east quarter (sw'i of BeV4>. of s<»ction thir- i tofore i>aid for taxes in accordance with 
ieen: the southwest quarter of northeast ^^^ provisions of said mortgage to be 
quarter (swU of neH), and north half of ' "ow due and payabk^ and 
southeast quarter (iiU of seU). section 1 Whereas there is therefore claimed to 
lourteen (14): the east half of northeast ^^ '>"<" a"d there is actually due upon said 
quarter (e'i of ne>,,), .section twentv-three ' mortgage debt at the date of this notice 
(23): the northwest (luarter (nw>4). the 'he sum of five hundretl thlrtv-two and !M- 



irjiifj) CALTHOS rrr*. «.... 
■-v:\\ »":<.ra!ii>-r th.i: ( ai.- H '^^ »• • 
-STiiP DlMliarctMi A Cml'^l.m.s 
e X'Rt ^p>-nBatorrbe«.^ arli-ut'i i< 
iind KEsTOUt: Vot Vlffar. 

L'if li and pay if saf.if.fd 
Al.r-^oVONMOHLCO.SSB. 

S«U AlN«Tfmii Ar^«t«. < iiiriniijil, Ohiik 



NeiTICE OF MORTGAeUE SALE.- 

Whertas default has been made in the 
eonditions of a certain mortgage exe- 
cuted and delivered l>y Davis C. liuntiu 
and Nathaniel J. Upham, both unmarried, 
mortgagors, to the Duluth Loan. Dejios- 
ii and Trust Company, a corporation, 
mortgagee, dated May Isf. lx<to. and re- 
corded in the register of deeeis' office for 
St. Louis County. Minne.sota. on June 7th, 
ISM, at eight thirty <.s:3'» o'clock a. m. in 
Book one hundred twi'iity-four <121). of 
mortgages on i)age fifty-three tiii which 
mortgage was a.ssigiied feir a valuable 
consideration liy the Duluth Loan. I>e- 
I>osit and Trust Company to Morgan M. 
Lewis, b.v an instrument of assignment 
dated June 13th, IV93, and recorded in the 
register of deeds' office for St. Louis 
County, Minnesota, June, ITth, 1S93. at 
eight-thirty (S:30) o'clock a. m. in Book 
liftyltive (*«) of mortgages on i>aee three 
hundred twelve (312), such default'consist- 
ing in the non-payments of the semi-an- 
nual installments of interest upon saiel 
mortgage debt due the 1st dav of Julv, 
lSft"> and the 1st day of Januarv, 1S«, 
each for the sum of eighteen (IS.OO) dollars 
and in the non-paj-ment of the sum of 
forty-three and 73-100 (43.73) dollars for 

H4 



Our people are growing more and 
more in the habit of looking to drug- 
gists for the latest and best of every- 
thing in the drug line. They .sell Charn- 
berlain's Cough Remedy, famous for 
its cures of bad colds. croup and 
whooping cough. When in need of such 
a medicine give this remedy a trial and 
you win be more than pleased with the 
result. 



THE> HERALD 

Is on sale at the Windsor hotel, St, Paul. 



THREW AWAY HIS CANEF?. 
I>. Wiley. ex-postiuu.sti-r, Black 
Creek, N. Y.. was so badly afllicled 
with rheumatism thit he was only able 
tfj hobble around with canes, and even 
then it caused him great pain. After 
using (.^hamberlain's Pain B.ilni he was 
.so much Improved that he threw away 
his canes. He pays thi.s liniment did 
him more* good than .ill either medi- 
cines and treutnient put together For 
"•al'^ at ,'iij ccntR per bottle by all drug- 
gists. 




north half of southwest quarter (n'..> of 
sw'4), and the east half of southeast 
luarter (e'-i of se^i), section twenty-four 
.24): the e'ast half of northeast qiiarter 
(e>»^ of ne^i), the oa.sf half of southe'ast 
quarter (e'i. of seV,). the* southwest <iuar- 
ler of the southeast quarter (sw'j of se'4> 
of section twenty-live (2.'".). all in towns)iii> 
lifty-nlne (.".'O north of range sixteen (IC) 
west. Said sabr will be nude lo satisfy 
said judgment, with interest tliereoii 
from .\ugiist 2lst, ],s:i.'!. all additional costs 
together with my fees ami the costs of 
this sale. 

l>aled at Duluth, Minnesota, Januarv 
22, imm;. 

W. W. Bl'TCHAItT. 
Sheriff SI. Louis Coiinlv, .Minn.. 
By AMOS SIIEI'H.VRD. 

AI.PHKl S WOODWARD AND W.'llAM- 
MONS. 
Attorneys for Judgment Creditor, 

Cloqiiet, Aiinnesoia. 
Jaii-2,"i-Fcb-l-S-l,".-22-2;»-MaicIi- 



The 



.My mama us«»<l Wool So.ip) (I wish mine DaO 

WOOL SOAP 

Is u«ed in the laundry 

Wool Soap Is delicate »t)tl ir-eresfiini! lortuith nur 
{Of.os. 'I'ha boE,l cIORCRpr liii »i ihir<,f t.,ii(r •.'. r/<i> 

Ktworth, ScBtodde ft Co., Makers. Chlcari^ 

2 Chatham W... nostou, isi I.*oaari1 Si , 
New Toik. 

For sale by Suffel & Co. 



It'O ($."^2.94) dollars, principal'and interest 
and taxes paid, and 

Whereas. the undersigned, Benjamin 
\. Lewis and John F. I^ewis were dulv 
appointe.l and have dulv ^ur.i'rteil as ad- 
ministrators of the estate of Moriran M. 
Lewis, deecased, the said a.-.sisnee of said 
morti;agee, and that said ailmiiiisirators 
have ided a duly certified e*opv of their 
appointment in the offloe of the reuist«r 
of de'e-ds for .said St. Louis Couiitv. Minnr- 
sot.i, which said instrument was record- 
e<l on January :i;!rd, Iv.Ki, at ten twenty 
(lii:2<U o'clock :i. 111. in Book one luiiidrell 
tweuty-lwo (1221 of deeds on pate one 
hundr«*d iiinety-sev en (Ilt7). and 

Whereas said moriu^age contains a 
power of .sale whi.li has lH-<*onie e>i>era- 
live by reason of the liefaiilts alien e meii- 
iioned and no action or proce«^liii,g at law 
or oth»*rwise has Ir-cu instituted to re- 
cover the elebt secure*d by said moriiiiure 
or any part there^of. ' 

Now therefore, iioti<*e is herebv civen. 
that by \Triue of said pow«*r of .sal<- 
contained m sai.l mortgage, which has 
beconic operative by reaseui ..f the d«*- 
laults above me'iitione-d and i>ursuaiit to 
the .statutes in such e*ase made ami pro- 
vided the said mortgage will be fore- 
olo.sed by the sale of the prenMses de- 
.scrlbed in and covered bv said mortgage 
viz: All that tract or parcel of land Iviiu^ 
and l>einff in the county of St. Louisand 
state 01 Minnesota, d«*scrilve-.l as follows 
lo-wit: Lot number»><! seven! v-two (72), 
in l>lock numbered one hundr.*d and fortv- 
.'ight (H.M, Duluth Proper. Third Division 
according to the reeor<K>,! plat 1 hereof om 
file in the otllce of the lefrisier of «!<H>ds 
in and for said county and state which 
said i>remises with the hereilitamenls and 



Burlington 

Route 

In Past Years has published in this pa- 
per irom week to week short articles 
on \arious subjects, scientific, his- 
torical, geographical and all of them 

have been Interest: ig. , appurtenances will t„. sold at public auc- 

Thla Year The Burlinm.ui wants to use 'ion to the highest bidder for cash to pav 
our sjiace in telling you more directlv ' i'aiil <lebt and interest and taxes (if nn\") 
about its line, so these articles will not on said jiremises and twentv-tive (27) lio 
appear in the newspapers. Thev will, I 'lollars attorneys' fees as stipulated in 
however, be written and printed !*»"' ^y >*a'd mortgage in case of fortxMos- 
regularly, and if you want them during ' "''♦" and the disbursements allowed liv 
lS9t?, send your name and address to , 'sw, by the sheriff of said St. Louis Coun" 
the General Passenger Agent as be- i 'V "t Hk" front door of the court house 
low and you will receive bv mail each '" "^p ''•'V of Duluth in said countv an.i 

state on the tenth (10th) dc.v of March A 
D. ism;, at lei> (KU ocloek a. m. of-tliat 
day. subjit*t to redemption at anv time 
i wiiiiin one >e:ir fro-a the day e>f sale as 
pio\ ided for l>v lif-v. 

Dated Ja'oi..vv ;!tlh. ISW. 
BENJAMIN •/ LEWIS AND JOHN K 

As Admlni.-.>;ators of the estate of Mor 
gan M. Lewis, deceased, assignee of 
Mortgagee. ' 

TOWNE A- DAVIS. 

-itor'ieys tor Administrators 

' DuU.t'h"Mll;,J""^ '^^'"»^""^" ^"^''^'"^T. 
Jan-25-reb-l-8-15-22-29-March-7. 



nontli a sheet coiuaiiiing the articles 
lor iliai inonlh. 

Meanwhile "i"' finest and fastest i 
I'ain^ in the West .-ire \ia 
The Biirlliigtoii from St. Paul and 
Minneapolis to Chicago, St. Louis and 
all other promiiitnt cities and towns 
ICast and South. 

Tickets itud particulars as to routes and 
r.Mvs of fare will be furnished bv your 
home aeent. or if he cannot supply 



them. 



nddrcss 

W. J. C. KENTON, 
Gen, Freight & Pass Agent, 
ST. PAUL, MINN. 




^h 



> 





mmm 



THE nrLUTn evening HEKALD': PATURDAV, FEBKUARY 15, 1896. 



o 



^ BOOKS AND MAGAZINES. § 
ccoccccccoocccccccccococoo 



•ms rKKPKTl-AL ADOKATION. ■ 
The alK)ve is the title oC an extivim-ly 
Intert-eting- and realistic war sto- 
ry, written by Rev. Josenji 
F. Flint and i>ublishtHl by the 
Arena rublishing rompany, Boston, 
IMass. : cloth. $1.25: paper, 50 cents. The 
i*tory ia told in the form of a lilary left 
at his death by a veteran who had been 
a captain in the Northern army, and 
•with O.rant at VicksburK and Sherman 
on his march to the sea. Two or three 
of the preat events of the war are told 
in stirring fashion, but the narrative 
deals mainly with the inside life of the 
tJoldier in war time, and its physical 
and moral dimcnlties. A fine love story 
runs throughout, the hei-o having 
pliRhted his troth befare setting out 
for the fix)nt. I'eing wounded in tlei>r- 
Sia. he Is cared for in the home of a 
Southerner, who is at the front -with 
I-ees army, but who has in some way 
earned the bitter hatred of the -wife 
■whom he has left at home. She falls 
desperately in love with her wounded 
Buest. and to him there comes the sor- 
est temptation of his life. How he 
conies out of the ordeal must be left 
to the reader of the story to discover. 



HARPERS MAGAZIXE. 
Harper's for February is very much 
like Harper's for January and Harper's 
for all other months. It contains a de- 
scription of the 'Xew Baltimore." a 
snow shoe sketch by Caspar \V. Whit- 
ney, a story by Hjalmar Hjorth FJoye- 
sen, more of "Joan of Arcs Peraonal 
Recollections." another installment of 
AVilliam Blacks "Brisels." a little of 
"Poultney Bierelow" and the "German 
Struggle for Liberty:" some of "Teildy 
Roi»sevelt as a Historian." an alleged 
farce by John Kendrick Bangs, and the 
usual assortment of side-splittin.g 
sketches in the "Dra.wer." Harper's for 
February is up to the standard. 



FROM HOT'GHTON, MIFFLIN & C<X 
"Architects of Fate; or. Steps to Suc- 
cess and Power, ' is the title of a \new 
Avork by Orison Sweet Martlen. just 
from the i>ress of Houghton, Mifflin & 
Co.. Boston. It is a crown Svo of 186 
pages, finely bound in cloth and sells 
for $1.50. It contains in its twenty-six 
brilliant chapters a vast amount of in- 
spiration to character building and 
self culture and pointers toward the at- 
tainment of a full, rich manhootl or 
womanhood, by the most invigorating 
examples of noble achievement. It is 
full of beneficial anecdotes — aneidotes 
that will be of incalculable value to 
young minds and full of interest to old- 
er ones. The book also contains thirty- 
two fine portraits of famous persons. 

"Pushing to the Front: or. Success 
I'nder Difficulties," is another work by 
the same author. It Ps also a crown 
Svo. with twenty-four fine portraits and 
sells at $1..">0. This is a book of inspir- 
ation and help to the youth of America, 
Avho long to be somebody and to do 
s;>methlng in the world, many of whom, 
hedged in as it were by iron walls of 
circumstance feel that they have "nn 
chance in life." Both these books 
should be in every home in the land 
Avhere there are young people, and in- 
deed they would not be ami.ss as coun- 
selors for those of mature years. The 
books are !=old by all booksellers or sent 
postpaid on receipt of price ($1.50) by 
the publishers. Houghton, Mifflin & Co.. 
of Boston, or 11 East Sevent.-enth 
street, Xew Tork. 



•WASHINGTON, OR THE REVOLU- 

I TION." . 
Several months ago The Herald an- 
nounced the publication of part first of 
"Washington, or the Revolution." a 
drama by Ethan Allen, founded, upon 
the historic events of the war for 
American independence. which has 
been published by F. Tennyson Neeby, 
of Chicago and New York. Part first 
covered the events up to the surrender 
of Burgoyne. The second part has just 
been issued and covers the period from 
Vall^^y Forge to Washington's inaugur- 
ation as president of the United States. 
Jt is an interesting and well-writen 
drama. 



THE CENTURY. 
Henry .M. Stanley, in the Febi-uary 
issue of the Century M.igazine. has put 
into ten pages a wundMful amnunt of 
:nformdt;on in an article entitled "The 
Story of the Development of Africa." 
An interesting article of historical gos- 
sip "s "Certain Worthies and Dames of 
0!d Maryland." accompanied by many 
tine" portraits. "The Palmerston Ideal in 
Diplomacy" is a profitable study, by Ed- 
■ward M. Ch.ipman. The most note- 
worthy article of the number is F. 
Marion Crawford's "Pope Leo XIII and 
■His Household." Here is the first series 
of photographic pictures of the inside of 
th? Vatican ever published. The num- 
'ner abounds in the visual stories and 
shorter sketches, and is, on the whole, 
one of unusual interest. 

NORTH A>fERICAX REVIEW. 
"The Venezueian Difficulty" and "The 
British Feeling" are two articles that 
open the Februarj- number of the North 
American Review, by Andrew Carnegie 
and Rt. Hon. James Bryce, respectively. 
These two articles contain .some of the 
wi-sest and most thoughtful words that 
have been spoken on this subject, and 
both indicate how great good is almost 
sure to come out of the Imbroglio. Ed- 
ward Atkinson contributes an article on 
t;ie increased productions of gold. Capt. 
H. C. Taylor, Bishop Doane and George 
Persons Lathrop contribute a symposium 
on '"Issues of Peace and War. " Profes- 
sor C. A. Young tells about ths Yerkes 
telescope, Mr. Gladstone's second 
article f>n th^ condition of man in the 
futurd life aj»pears in this number. 



•TilK S.XOWS OF YESTER-YEAR" 
This is I n- ilistic and powerful novel 
of ch.iracicr malysis. the interest center- 
ing mainly in "The Madame."" as the 
heroin- is callwl tin'oughout the story. 
A native of .Maliama. she had become a 
i:;r<Mt prim I d.Ttuia in Italy, but having. 
ihi-.Migh her own imprudence, lost her 
voic • and laid the .^ecds of consurjiptiun. 
;s, ai the opLMiing of the story, living in 
Color:ido with her husband, with a vic'w 
to staying tne ravages of the malady. 
Sh^ is a woman of strong intellect, great 
force of character, and domineering tem- 
per, who seeks to ho!d the dread disease 
at hiy by sheer strength of will; and her 
varying moods of hope and despair, her 
unavailing sti uggles, and her final break- 
down are depicted with a marvellous 
realism that makes the story pathetic in 
the extreme. The author is Wilbertinp 
Teters. Cloth. $1.25; paper. 50 cents. The 
Arena Publishing company, Boston. 
iMas.«. 



REVIEW OF REVIEWS. 
The Febi-uary Review of Revicnvs 
gives a character sketch of Joseph 
Chamb? lain, with accomivanying por- 
trait. Thc' story of CriopI- Crpek, illus- 
tratd, is told by Cy Wa-man. "The 
Fl., ,d of Gold" is th? account of recent 
imm ns^ iicreaso- in th' output of gold, 
with eplimates of the futu.o orospecis 
of that metal. There are t^o discus- 
aio.-:s ft the single gold standard, on? for 
it by P'v-ifesso • F.ank Harriott, and the 
^nhcr agai 7st It by Dr. Otto A -cndt. of 
B'-rlin. The new poet latirate and his 
r- A-y. .I'jd recent Arnie'iian mai^.>^acre^ 
toin'j'l.tij the Epocial to licrfof discuesio." 



POPULAR SCIENCE. 
Nvthlng moro admirabl? in the way of 
h:jlthy popular educatloa can be fcu-'d 
arywhere tha.^ in David . A. Wells 
articles on the i-.Tlnciples of taxatic :;. 
pow running in •the Pc-julav Sclcnn^ 
:J rthly. In additio-:; to this and thv 
other serials of tha monthly, the Feb- 



WALTZ OP THE DAT. 



EMjskilJ 



Composed by ARFA'O La.£LO. 



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Copyright, 1895, by The New York Musical Record Co 



Waltz of the Day. — 8, 



-S^ • 



ruary number contains discussions oa 
Ih' following topics: "Effect of Pro- 
l(>nged Drouth c.i Animal Lifj." "Gath- 
ering Naval Stores." (illustrated.) "The 
StudV of Inheritance." "Imitations 
Among Atoms and Organisms." "Nat- 
ural Features of V«n,?zucla. " "Tho 
Stamping Out of Crime." "The Young 
D;-aughtsman" (illustivited.) "Sketch of 
Dr. Andrew Whito," "Herbert Spencers 
Review of Salisbury"s BMtish Associa- 
tion Speech.'" and "Expired Air and 
Problems of Ventilation." 



THE ARENA. 
The February table of contents of the 
Arena is elaborate and varied. The 
article Of leading :x>sitio!i is one by Dr. 
Justice Walter Clark on "The Land of 
the Noonday Sun" — meaning Mexico. 
Helen Campbell asks aad answers th.? 
question, "Is Woman Embodied Ob- 
struction?" In the series of i:'e -sonal rec- 
ollections of .American ^)oets. Whittle- 
and Br>ant are recollficted by Rev. C. 
C. Hussey and Frank B. Sanbcrrn. Pro- 
fessor F.-ank Parsons contributes a dis- 
cussion of the telegraph monopoly. 
"Madness as Port ^ayed b^'' Shakespeare" 
is a highly interesting study, by Forbes 
Wilson. M. D.. D. C. L. Oxon.. M. R. C. 
P.. London. Eng. 



THE WORLD ALMANAC. 
The World Aimanac for 1896 contain." 
a mass of information so ponderous that 
it would be bewildering, but for the ad- 
mirable index which accompanies it. In- 
asmuch as the index contains upwards of 
1500 titles intelligently and alyhabeti- 
caliy arranged, it would be futile to un- 
dertake to indicate, even in the most 
g'neral way, what the book contains. 
If in .516 '^ages there is the absonce of 
anything the m'^st ipqui"iag mind w.>uld 
want to know, it would take a whol- 
y;ar to find it out: s;) w'hore's the ha-m? 
Th.' work is abmirabje In every way, 
and is .ine of tho.sc oijces of machinery 
which has b-o.me indip> tisablc to 
m >d n life. Press Publishing comiJany, 
I'ulitzer building. New Y.rk. 



Pryor, embodying many rare portraits, 
coat.s-of-arms, etc. This same February 
number of Frank Leslie's also contains 
'ueautifully illustrated articles upon "A 
Roman Festa," by Theodore Tracy: 
"Sardinia." by Charles Edwardes; "The 
Social Settlement in America," bv Rufus 
R. Wilson; "West Point." 'by Carl J. 
Becker: "Art Students in Paris;" and 
stories, sketches and poems by Howard 
Paul, George Edgar Montgomerv. Dr. J. 
H. Porter, J. F, Sullivan, Ella Rod- 
man Church, Lena L. Pepper, and other 
papular contributors. 



PAVING AND ENGINEERING. 
One of the most valuable of the feat- 
ures of the Paving and Municipal Engi- 
neering Magazine is the technical a t- 
swers to the questions of c jrresponjdents. 
The February number is highly interest- 
ing ii this regard. Th:- two articles of 
be.=t interest are "Moveable Bridges in 
European and American Cities," and 
"Brick Paving From Start to Finish." 



M'CLURES MAGAZINE. 
The Februazy number of McCIure's 
Magazine contains a continuation of 
what may be called its "Lincolniana." 
There a-e eight >ji-traits of Lir.coln ac- 
com,panying a mos»t interesting contri- 
bution! of biograr-ihical matter. "Thf 
Tragedy of Garfield's Administration"" 
is written by Murat Halst^-ad. and an- 
< f her soecial article of note describes the 
fastest i-ailway run on record. 



FRANK LI-JSLIE'S MONTHLY. 
The Lee family of Virginia is the sub- 
ject of a series of jtrofusoly illustrated 
articles which will constitute a leading 
feature in Frank Leslie's Popular 
Monthly during the current year. The 
Eobruary number of this magazine, just 
out. contains the initial article of the 
series, entitled "The Ancestors of Gen. 
RCbert B. Lee. and the Times in Whicli 
Th-^y Lived," written Ii.v Mrs. Roger A. 



A STOREHOUSE OF FACTS. 
The Chicago Daily News Almanac and 
Political Register for 1896. more valuable 
if possible than any previous i.ssue, is 
out with the new year. It is a marvel 
how vast an ari-ay of information of 
prime importance to every American citi- 
zen is crowded into its 452 compact pug. s. 
The arguments of all parties on the silver 
(luestion. with several pages of carefully 
ind well arranged statistics on gold and 
silver, is a summar.v of the !> st that can 
be said on the linuni il <iuestion. of 
c.^'pecial value are the articles relating 
to the Venezuela dispute, the Monror> 
iloctrine an<l the bond syndicate. We 
know <if no other publication which cov- 
eis so well and so completely the whole 
field of American politics. 



t ( current events and .scientific items and 
the enlargement and extended .scope; of 
\.\H editorial department. The character 
of the Companion is, and will be. un- 
changed. Three igenerations of young 
people have appr^ned it. Three genera- 
tions of American parents have learned 
to trust it. Its ability to entertain its 
rs'iders of all ages will be maintained 
. nd promoted by the same enterprise and 
tiioughtful care that have governed its 
column^ during the many years in which 
"t has sought the confidence and the 



favor of the public 



THE ARGONAUT. 
Among the notable articles in the Ar- 
gonaut for Feb. 10 are: 'Knights of the 
Road: Some Experiences With Bandits 
in Mexico;"" "A Husband's Vengeance: 
How a Crafty Frenchman Punished an 
Erring Wife; " 'The History of Punch," 
an anecdotic review of the famous Eng- 
lish comic paper: and "Grawnt is Too 
Old," a letter setting forth the extraor- 
dinary ignorance of the English aris- 
tocracy regarding American affairs, 
apropos of the recent war scare. 



j I;ntic which will attract i)erhaps the 
widest attention is an able paper, en- 
tit!ed "Tile Presidency and Mr. Reed." 
It is a thoughtful pre.sentation of the 
requirements of thef presidential office and 
a discussion of Mr. Read's fitness for it. 
It is the first of a promised series upon 
the is.sues and some of the personalities 
of the forthcoiming campaign. Another 
feature of importance in this issue is 
"Glasses." a complete story, by Henry 
James. The central :d?a of this story is 
most unique, and affoi-ds Mr. James an 
unusual opiportunity to exercise his tal- 
ents as a story-teller. 



THE YOUTH'S COMPANKKX. 

The Youth's Companion begins the Xew 

Year with several noteworthy changes. 

which include the use of larger-faced 

tyiie. the addition of departments devoted 



SCRIBNER'S. 
Scribner's Magazine for February 
might be called a midwinter outdoor 
r.umber. as it contains an unusual 
number of articles of life and adven- 
ture in the open air. First among these 
is the leading article of the number on 
the "Cotodado Health Plateau," by 
Lewis Morris Iddings, which is a de- 
lightful social study by a man who has 
traveled in many regions of the world, 
and who knows the region around 
Colorado Springs thoroughly, having 
spent a number of wintei-s there. (.)f a 
very different description is the brief 
account of "Hunting the Musk-Ox with 
the Dog Ribs." l)y Frank Uus.sell, a 
skillful naturalist, who made a reniark- 
al'le journey with onl.v Intlian ( oin- 
paions into the barren lands of North- 
\>e.st Canada. This is one of the most 
modest and y«"t exciting narratives of 
hunting .nIvc ntun; that has appeared 
for a h>ng time. The illustrations in this 
number air of unusual beauty. 



How it looks, 

to the women who wa.sh with Pearline, when 

they see a woman washincr in the old-fashioned 

^ way witii soa[)- rubbing the clothes to pieces. 

A*y^ ^^1 rubbing- away htr strength, wearinj^' herself 

y^ ^ \1 ^^^^ '^^'^'*' ^^ wafihboard ! lo these Pearl- 
v*-^ f ine women, frv sh from easy washing, she 
"" ' seems to " wear a. fool's cap unawares." 

l*>vt;rvthin!/'s in favor ol Fearline — 

easier v/ork. quicker work, better 

work, safety, economy. There's 

not one thing against i't What's 

ihe use of washing in the hardest 

■ . av, when it co-.t:^ more money .^ '.^ 

^^^■^S>:f:-''^^ 





OUTING. 

Outing for Fel)rnary is excellent in 
text and illustrations. The contents arc 
as follows: "The Llewelllii Setter." by 
L. H. Smith: "Sweet Marjoi-y," by Kara 
Beaumont Kennedy; "Modern Snipe." 
by T. S. Van Dyke; "Shooting at Swa- 
tow," by A. B. Hoff; "The Wizard of 
the Cascade," by S. C. Kendall; 
"Hunting the California Lion," by L. 
r>. Rees: "A Thread of Mystery." by 
Louise D. Mitchell: "Cruising on the 
Gulf;" 'Lenz' World Tour Awheel;" 
Fiugged Labrador. " by R. G. Taber; 
•Cycling in Mid-Atlantic." by O. How- 
arth; "Paddling a Pipanti im Hon- 
dura.s," by E. W. Perry; "About the 
Balearics,' by Charles Edwards; "Rab- 
biting," by H. Rave; "The Neiw 
Hampshire National Guard. " by G. H. 
Moses, and the usual editorials, records, 
poems, etc. 



LADIES' HOME JOI'RNAL. 
Gen. A. W. Greely. of Arctic fame, 'oe- 
.nins. in the -March Ladies' Home Jour- 
nal, his articles on George Washington, 
which are expected to create considerable 
discussion. Gen. Greely has read over 
200 of Washington's private letters, and 
he wiit.s in a frank, unbiassed way of 
the personal side of AVashington. His 
first article will deal wiili the loves and 
-ourttihir'?;) of Washington and his final 
marriage to Ihe Widow Custis. Gen 
Grrely's articles :iret not likely to confirm 
thd y3timate of thoso w ho regard Wash- 
ington in an ideal way. But they are 
truthful and admirably portray the man 
as be .was— in reality. 

THE ATLA.XTTC. 
The contribution in the February At- 



GODEY'S MAGAZINE. 
Godey's Magazine for February ap- 
pears in a beautiful and original cover 
by F. C. Ransom— a quaint Japanese 
conception for St. Valentine's day. 
Most striking among the contents, is a 
profusely illustrated article on "The 
Famous Museum Freaks." Cleveland 
Moffat tells some of the richest stories 
about the late Eugene Field, 
and among the interesting 

articles are "Studio Life in 
Paris." "What the Bicycle Does For the 
Muscles," and a description of how the 
deaf .are taught speech and speech- 
reading. In the series on "Music in 
America," which is a distinctive amd 
successful feature of Godey's, Rupert 
Hughes writes entertainiaigly on the 
subject of "Cantatas," and discusses 
G. W. Chadwicks work,s. Under the 
head of "Talks by Successful Women" 
appears an interview ^vith Mrs. Dun- 
lap Hopkins, who ha.s accomplished so 
much for women in New Y^ork and else- 
\\ here. 



BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE. 
Tlie best Salve in the world for cuts, 
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever 
sopcs, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, 
corns and all skin eruirtious, and iwsi- 
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It 
is guarantee*! to give perfect satisfaction 
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. 
For sale by Duluth Drug company. 



THPl Pr<^'KPO('Kfc:T. 
"iJear." she sobbed, timidly (she was a 
I'ride). 
".My pocket has been picked I" Without a 

word 
(.Vhf> was a bride), he never once de- 
murred: 
But from his ijocket took, nor even sighed. 
A crisp new bill, and asked: "What 

was it, dear'/ 
A ten or twenty^s See, I have it here!" 
(She was a bride.) 

"It was but ten!" with a soft blush she 
• cried: 
But looked so sweetly that joyfully he 

laid 
The twenty in her hand and thought he 
paid 
Small price for her quick kiss; she was a 
l)ride: 
Then turned, Ijut a low whisj>er met his 

par: 
"Perhaps, perhap.s, I ought to tell you, 
dear—" 

(.She was a bride.) 
• 
Mer voice sank lower still: she faintly 
sighed, 
And sought for words she could not seem 

to find: 
At last: "'Twas I who picked it; do you 
mind? " 
(»f course lie didn't mind (she was a bride). 
But thought it such a pretty little trick. 
He laid down twenty more for her to 
pick, 

(She was n bride.) 

-Elite. 



MEN WHt> WORK HARD 

NEED HORSFOKDS ACID PHOS- 
PHATE. 

T.3ken at bed-time it brings sound, 
£we»='t sleep; quiets the nerves and builds 
up bijain tissue. It's good for digestion, 
tao— take a little aff?r meals. 



The Herald w.int advertlscni'^nts bring 
buyers and sellers together. Tr>- them. 



.*»-• 



vL 



WllKX BABY HAS A COLD. 
I live a quiet sort of life with nothing to 

reKTet. 
Without a care to trouble, and I'm not the 

man to fret; 
But, like the ghost of Hamlet. "I could a 

tale unfold." 
When my wife is in a temper and the baby 

lias a cold. 

Now. I've the sweetest baby, and the kind- 
est loving wife. 

With a temper like perfection— she's as 
dear to me as life; 

But she would not be human if she didn't 
sometimes scold. 

Or show just a little anger when the baby 
has a cold. 

So when she comes a-bumping and a- 

thumping round my bed. 
And pokes me in the shoulder, and then 

whacks me o'er the head. 
I feel certain she's not fooling, though 

sleeps hates ic lose its hold: 
It is useless to sham slumber when tiie 

baby has a cold. 

Then, if you could but watch me. you 

would think my actions strange, 
As I hustle from the covers, quickly light 

the kitchen range. 
Set the teakettle to boiling, for the catnip 

quick I run. 
Scamper barefoot round the kitchen, with 

Mosaic garments on. 

For the floor is just at zero, and 'tis mid- 
night by the clock. 

And had Moses struck this climate he'd 
have donned a warmer frock; 

If human nature is the same as 'twas in 
days of old. 

Were his Wife not in a temper, or his baby 
sick with cold. 

I am sort of slow and cumb'rous, and I 

do not claim much speed. 
And hold none of the records of which you 

dail.v read; 
I'.ut I canter round the bedroom like a 

iroly round a loop. 
When my wife is in a temper and the 

I'ahy has the croup. 
— Orlo L. Dobson. in Chicago Inter Ocean. 



as he adjus:cd ihe cap. ' Scuse me, 
sah, jess a minute.' and he touched the 
spring." 



A LONG COURSE. 

Washington Star: "He skates very 
gracefully." said one young woman to 
another. "I asked him to teach me." 

"And is he going to?" 

"Yes. He says he'll btgin next sum- 
mer. The first thing to do if you are 
going to skate in this climate is to learn 
to swim." 



CRIPPLE CREEK. 
TO THE GOLD FIELDS. 
No gold mines of the fabulous wealth 
of recent Cripple Creek discoveries ever 
before known. Hundreds are making for- 
tunes. The St. Paul & Duluth railroad is 
doing a land office business — ticketing 
through via most direct, quickest and 
best lines. For lowest rates and particu- 
lars call at city ticket office, 401 West 
Superior street, corner Palladio buildfng. 

F. B. Ross. 
Nor. Pass. Agrt. 



\ 



% 



R-DIIPS 



Celebrated Female 
Powdera pgver USL 

—J — A hrmllntlMT 






icmedw* hlTCfailrd. Putirul«n 4 wnti. 
DB. S. T. DIX, Buk lUy, BoMon 



A POLIT?: SHERIFF. 

"The most polite man I ever knew. " 
:-\\A J. D. Ewaiis, "was a colored man 
down in my county. He bekjnged before 
the war U> Ci 1. White, one of the most 
cultured and polished gentlemen in the 
South, says the Mississippi Star. Dur- 
ing reconstruction days Tom was dected 
sheriff, and the first year he held the 
office a While man was sentenced ti> be 
hanged. I knew the doomed prisoner 
and at his request was w-ith him several 
hours a day for the last week of his life. 

"The sheriff came in the first time I 
was there, and addressing the prisoner, 
said : ' 'Scuse me. Master Bob. I 3|ess 
come fur jess a little advice. Yo' see. ye 
ain' neither ob us as used ter ceremoni- 
ous occasions ob dis kin' an' I jess want 
ter know how yo' would like ter hab de 
gallows facin' de sun or le order way." 

"The prisoner told him to have his 
face away fiom the sun. 

■' "T'hank you, Mai"s" B<iti. 1 don hab 
It dat way. We doan' wan' to make no 
expositions or oursefs by rot doln' what 
is propah on slch events.' 

"Upon the next occasion the sheriff 
came in: 

" 'Mars' Bob, 'scu.se' me one moment, 
.gem'man. I jess wants ter hab yo' show 
me once mo' how you don tie dat knot. 
Mos' curlosest knot I eber seed.' 

"Upon the morning of the fatal day, 
as I went in. the sheriff had the doomed 
man's foot thrown over a chair and was 
blacking his boot, the other having 
already been polished. 'Mawnln', sah,' 
he said to me. "Mars' Bob jess gettln' 
ready. I done borrled a suit an' necktie 
from de cunnel an' jess' sllckin' 'im up. 
Den I glto inter my own dress suit dat 1 
hid made a puppuB sn' Mars" Bob an" 
me we gwtne ter bo de bes' dressed ob 
anyl^ody.' 

"Ajrayed in full evening dress, the 
convicted man and the sheriff mounted 
the scaffold when the tl.tir* came. "All 
right, now, Mars' Bob," said the sherlflf, 



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today. 5ubscribe now for 

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10 



TUK DFLITIT EVKNIXr, HERALD: SATTRDAV. FERKrA'RY 1.1, 189(5. 




The Meeting of the Federated 

Trades Assembly Held 

Last Night. 



Various Measures Before 

Congress Affecting Labor 

Interests Approved. 



The Movement For Erecting 

a County Hospital Was 

Strongly Endorsed. 



hfxspltal was t>iul»>rse<l. The asst>n»bly 
tiun went Into exofiitivo .sessian. 



The regular meetiivg of the Federated 
Trades assembly was held last evening' in 
Cdrj>enters hall, a largre number of dele- 
arites being present. President C. "M. 
ThL>nias was in the ch.iir, Robert Halre 
acting as secretary, and F. A. Schulte 
ufflciating as sergeant-at-arms. 

Thf first business claiming the atten- 
tion of thei assembly was the reception 
and enrollment of delegates from Musi- 
cians union No. 6516, Messrs. C. A. Gre- 
gory. W. \V. Huntley and C. J. Wick- 
strom, and A. Schaible and Peter Weiss 
from the Superior Trades and Labor as- 
semMy. 

The reports from the local unions were 
to the effect that conditi^ms are from fair 
to gLiod. and that nearly all members 
have worit. The notable excejnions -were 
the coopers, whjse representative re- 
jxirted that his union was going from 
bad to worse, and the plasterers, the 
delegate from whose union reported in 
lugubrious tones that they were dead, 
at which there was laughter. 

The Musicians union repirted that it 
was making good progress, but that it 
would dJ better if it received more gen- 
t'nal recognition. The Kiundry workers 
reported all members working but one. 
who had been boycotted. The btiycot- 
ted member of the union presented a 
complaint to the assembly, under a sus- 
pension of the rules, to the effect that he 
had been blacklisted by the Acme laundiT 
I>eople, aniJ thus prevented from getting 
work on commission from other laun- 
dries. Messrs. Haire. Blix and Olson 
were appointed to investigate the case. 
The Paintt-rs' union r-'ported that it had 
received a charter from the Baltimore 
Federation of Labor, and it was reported 
thit the city firemen's organization had 
received its charter and outfit. 

The special committee on the Voorhees 
contempt bill reported rsolutions of en- 
dorsement of the bill by the assembly, 
and that Senators Davis and Nels,in and 
Representative Town^ be asked to sup- 
port the measure, the report of the com- 
mittee being adopted. This bill is di- 
recte<i at the summary and arbitrary 
practice of courts in punishing for con- 
tempt, and it provides that the accused 
shall be furnished with a detailed state- 
ment of the 'words and acts on which the 
charge is based, with the right to peti- 
t: jn for a rehearing, and, in cases where 
the penalty is a fine of more than $50. or 
imprisonment, of appeal. All courts of 
the United States, except the supreme 
court, are included in the scope of the 
bill, and an exception from its provisions 
is madei of officers of the court and wit- 
nesses regularly subpoenaed. 

The legislative committee reported a 
resolution condemning the Central Pa- 
cific funding bill, in that it contem- 
plated an extension of the indebtedness 
of the road to the government, and in 
view of the Infamous blacklisting by 
the .Southern Pacific, to which the 
Central Pacific is leased, the resolution 
(lemanrls that foreclosure be had and 
that the government assume the con- 
trol. The report was passed. 

The committer al.so reported favor- 
ablyontheinland niarin^" bill, providing 
that a crew of not less than three com- 
petent sailors should be employed on 
each lake craft of 150 to 250 tons bur- 
den, the number to be increased in pro- 
portion to the tonnage. 

On motion the rules were suspended 
and Rev. Dr. Forbes was .given the 
fi(X)r. The doctor entertained his au- 
ditors in his usual bright and inter- 
esting way, and finished by announc- 
ing that he appeared before them to 
ask that the Lyceum boycott might be 
lifted on the evening that Bishop Fow- 
ler was to lecture there. After some 
discussion, the matter was referred to 
the Theatrical Employes' union, the 
delegatit>n from which agreed not to 
b» present to work the boycott o«n that 
evening. This action does not amount 
to a formal lifting of the boycott, but 
assures non-interference on this occa- 
sion. 

The secretary reported that he had 
advertised the Lyceum boycott in two 
issues of the New York Clipper, and 
that he had addressed to Labor Com- 
missioner Carroll Wright a comunica- 
tion in regard to the eisht-hour work- 
ing day. which would appear in bulletin 
No. 3. 

The resolution amending the constitu- 
tion by appointing the installation of 
ofticers fur the first me^-tings of Janu- 
ar.v and July was put on ILs passage 
anrl carrieil. This leaves the time of 
election as before. 

The following committees were ap- 
l>ointed: To wait on the boot and 
shoe dealers and urge the use of th<* 
union label. Messrs. Finley. Hoffman, 
Nichols; to wait on the firm of Dixon 
& L<jwry in regard to enforcing the 
boycott on the goctd.s of tlie Royal Man- 
tel and Furniture cinmpany. of Ftixk- 
ford. til.. Messrs. Schultze. Olson and 
Thompson: to visit ICK-al unions and 
get signers for a petition in favor of 
the county hospital scheme. Messrs. 
P.rown. Anderson. McP3wen. Gregor>- 
and Erickson: to carry on the Investiga- 
tion asked for by the National T.,eapue 
of Musicians. Messrs. Baker, Hoare and 
Finley. . 

On motion the movement for a county 



Sine lf»! 1 1 hare hei-n 
a ijrent Hvfferer from 
catarrh.^ I tried Eh/'s 
Cream Balvi avd to all 
ajipearancrs am curfd 
Trrriblr heai I aches from 
irhich I had lony suf- 
fered ore ijonr. -W ,J. 
RitchcmL; Late Mufor 
U. S. Vat. a': A. A. a en., 
Buffalo, N. Y. 

CATARRH. 

ELY'S CREAM BALM opens and cleansos 
tlie Naaal Pawajri-e, Allayt Pain and Inflamma 
tion, Heal* t.ho Sores. PrntociB tbo Mpmbrane 
from colds, Bn^tnrns the Senses of Tast« and 
Bmell. Tbo Balm is qaickly absorbed and ffivef 
relief a* onc<»- 

A particle is applied Into each nostril and it 
agreeable. Price 50 cents at dmg^sta or b> 
mail. ELY BBOTHBiiS, 66 Warren street. Nen 
York. 



BY ArSTRALl.AN MKTHODS. 

All (lection was held last Saturday 
within the ranks nt a labor otganizatloti 
at which as many votes were polled as 
could be luusteicd within the borders uf 
some of tho newer states. There was 
no ballot box stufflnK and no repeating. 
The elect ii^n was orderly and conducted 
with dignity. Moivover, the voters al- 
mi>j»t to a man knew exactly for whon> 
they were voting, and why. 

Th" eUction was the annual one of 
thi« Clgarmakers" union, at which are 
cho.-sen a president, seven vice presi- 
ilents and an international treasurer. 
VofiniT was conducted under the Aus- 
tralKi!-" system. There are 30.000 meml)ers 
of the union In the I'nitetl States and 
each member must vote unless sick, or 
pay a 50-cent fine. The folk>wing were 
candidates: 

International [resident— J. Mahlon 
Harries, Philadelj.hia; C. \V. Perkins, 
Chicago. 

Fii-st vice president— Samuel Oompers. 
New York; K. K. ti.-eenawalt, Lancas- 
ter. Pa.; W. H. McKinstry. Muskegon. 
Mich.: Michael Raihael. Brtioklyn. 

Second vice 'r.-sident— Richard Burke. 
Brooklyn; Charles Erb. Detroit; M. L. 
viable. Sacramento. Cal.; James Wood. 
Binghamto!!, N. Y. 

Third vice president— A. Gariepy, M' n- 
tr-al; J. J. Mumhy. Hamilton. Ont. 

Fourth vice uresident — J. E. Browne. 
Jr.. Cox.sacklo. N. Y. ; Herman Christen, 
Lviuisville; John M. Hayford. Albany; 
John Housen. Danbury.Conn.; Otto Lud- 
wig. Morris. 111.; William Strauss. De- 
troit; Thomas F. Tracy. Boston. 

Fifth vice president— L. A. Bolo. West- 
field. Mass.; George Berg. Akron. Ohio; 
John M. Ochs. Springfield. 111. 

Sixth vice president— William H. 
Brertlinger. Indianapolis; Samuel B. 
Hasson. Baltimore; W. F. Key. Apple- 
ton. Wis.: .T. H. Martin. Sagina,w, Mich.; 
August E. Nyman. Wichita, Kan.; Fred 
Schaefer, New York. 

Seventh vice president — C. Christian- 
s n. S.-uth Omaha, Neb.; Charles Specht. 
St. Louis: Frank Valesh. Mlineapoli?. 
H. Warnecke. San Francisco. 

International treasurer— J. C. Durnell, 
Chicago; Leonard Schuster, Dubuque; 
Gib.^un Webber, Philad.lvhla. 

Nominations are made through the of- 
ficial journal miv.nhs --vrevious to the 
electio.i. The constitution of the Cigar- 
mak-rs' union provides that "within 
thrv days afte- the nominations have 
been closed the international president 
shall issue a circular letter to all the el- 
igible candidates notifying them of their 
nomination and the office to which they 
have been nominated. In the circular 
he shall also require the candidate to 
send a letter within twenty days accept- 
ing the nomination, and in said letter to 
give his views of the methods and aims 
.if th? international union. These let- 
ters shall contain not more than 500 
words each a id shall be published in th 
December and January issue of the of- 
ficial journal, immediately succeeding 
the nominatii-ns. Should any candidate 
not send in the letter as prescribed hero- 
in, and within sDccifietl time, his name 
shall b.* stricken from the list of oli- 
gibles for the election." 

.There is no question in the minds of 
well-informed members of the union 
that President G. W. Perkins will be 
honored with re-election. His tenure of 
ofl^co has been marked by an intelligent 
efficiency and a broad conception of ex- 
ecutive duties which have been Dotent 
in upbuilding and holding stable the in- 
fluence of th? (X)werful organization of 
which he is the head. 

President Perkins will receive a ma- 
jority of the votes cast, but in the case? 
wherein candidares for vice presidencies 
are many a majority, which is necessarj- 
for el-?ction. may be given to no one can- 
didate. In such an event the namts of 
:he two receiving the greatest number of 
votes are resubmii:ted to the organiza- 
tion for a second ballot. A canvassing 
board will meet at the International 
hvadquarters in Chicago on Feb. 18 to 
examine and declare the vote. 




INDIVIDUAL WORK NEEDED. 
There are any number of men who. 
wlven they join a latwr organization, 
think in tht-ir inmost souls they have 
done all that Is necessary to secure their 
eternail salvaion from the powers tha; 
make i: a business to cru-?h down tht 
working people. The fact that they "be- 
long" is to them all-sufl3cient, and they 
never can understand that their affilia- 
tion is but the preliminary step toward 
industrial emanciT>ation. They are not 
generous enough, says a writer in the 
Ratlroad Trainmen's Journal, to under- 
stind that thtre is some'thing essential to 
success that must be furnished by them- 
selves, but narrow-mindedly fold their 
hands and expect their organization to 
work out rt? purposes unaided. If it fail? 
to accomplish the end aimed at the senti- 
menlail brother holds up his hands in as- 
tonishment and ts agh'as't at its failure. 
If thire are enough live members to 
carry on the work he is satisfied with the 
result and belives he has received only 
what properly bclon.gs to him. 

There are too many members of organ- 
Jzatrons that presume to expect advant- 
age's to fall into their laps while they sit 
wi;h folded arms and fondly hope that 
fortune will bestow her gifts for the 
asking. And there are others that think, 
inasmuch as there are certain things 
that propt^rly belong to them, they should 
come to them without any effort on their 
part toward securing them. The senti- 
ment is a mistake. While tliere is an 
adagv/ that declares "All things come to 
him who wiaits." it doesn't necessarily 
follow tha; a man must wait and lo 
norhrng elae. Work is essentiial to ■suc- 
cess, and the most energetic workers can 
generally show something substantial as 
th'. fruits of their energy. Jaimes 
Mawdsley. the Engl'ish delegate to the 
convenltion of the American F«Hleration of 
Labor, enunciated s?ome plain truths be- 
fore that body, and he struck the keynote 
when he declared: "There Is too much 
s ntirmenr, jlKHit the things done in the 
behalf of labor, the workman wants too 
much done for noithing, and depends too 
much on assistance given far the love of 
the thing." 

This satomen; soun<is harsh, but thtre 
is a Vviluane of truth in It. We can gain 
wisdom from our em'ployoi-s. the capital- 
ists. They furnish us no exampl:-' of 
nr:i.sterly inactivity. When latK>r wants 
anything particulairly bad it may expre!*» 
a desire for i:. but too ofttn the matter 
( nls there, and the desire is never satis- 
fied because labor has not gotten down to 
business and away from s-'nlimentalisni. 
Whvn capital desires to accompli.»*h an 
objetrt it starts out unittd. with one plan 
of action and with one purfw.se in \new. 
success through business methods. Wh-en 
labor desires to accomplLsh any particular 
o'oject It generally commences by divid- 
ing its forces on thr question as to the 
m«rans to be employed and quarrels and 
hopes for its attainment, and it i.s not 
surprising k nover comes. If capital 
wants a .special law It buys a legisla- 
ture and the bill is passed. It 
is true that labor cannot furnish 
money to outbuy corporations, but it 
can furnish votes to elect legiHlat<^rs. 
and If it would stop being a Democrat 
or a Uepublican oi" a .nonie'thing else 
an<l be a man. uith l)usine.s.s acumen 
enough to know how to vote pix>pei-l.v, 
ci-riKjrations would have .small show- 
to secure further legislation of a spe- 
cial nature emiKjwering them io op- 
}»re.ss tile pt"ople. 

It takes time and work au'd some 
money to do these things, but it is all 
devoted to a ,i;<K)fl purpo.se and. like 
"bread east upon the waters." will re- 
turn. In evei-ything not covered by oi- 
ganization th" sentimentalist does not 
expect something for ncHhiriK. He 
knows lie must hustle If he in tio go 
aheatl with his plans. If he w ints a suit 
of clothes he knows he must work for 
it. and he does It willingly. If it is to 
make his work easier that he may se- 



cure the suit at less lalvor he sits down 
and expet'ts orKaidzallon to atteod to 
that for him. lie doesn't appreeiati- the 
all-important fact that he is a part of 
tht> organization, that his a.ssistance i.'^ 
necessary, but with his sentiment as 
his annor expects to be Invulnerable 
against attack and always prepared for 
defense, and with no effoi't on bis part 
as necessary to either. He expects too 
much and will not si-t aslile his senti- 
luerttal »>xpectations for business i>rin- 
dples. If all men who work w<iuld only 
see the necessity for organization pro- 
tection and appreciate the need of 
energetic elYort to sc<-ure their desires 
nnd not expect somethin.g U> <ome to 
them bei-ause they feel they deserve it, 
there would l>e more subwtanitial re- 
turns, but as long as hope and expeetu- 
tlon rule the minds of the workers and 
practical business principles are with- 
held and ignored, the worker will real- 
ize but little from his sentiment. There 
is no reward that does not bear upon It 
the dust of labor. 



NOTKS OF liABOH. 

Some of the British railways are 
adopting electric lighting for railway 
trains. 

.A 'slot" machine has been paitented 
in England for the sale of railway 
tickets. 

The approaeh of May finds unU>n 
after union falling into line in favor of 
the demand for an eight-hour day. 

A local organization of the Brother- 
h<H>d of Stage P^mployes was instituted 
at Jollet. HI., last week by President 
Lee M. Hart. E. G. Rocky was elected 
president and Thomas Honan secre- 
tary. 

Ijake Seamen's union, of t^hiiagit. has 
authorized its secretary. Thomas J. El- 
derkin. to represent it before the vari- 
ous congressional committees at Wash- 
ingt(Ui in the interest of the bills to 
better the conditions of the seamen. 

On the Austrian state railways oil- 
burning engines are pronounced a 
great success. In a recent test steam 
pressure was Increased from forty-five 
to 150 pounds in three minutes. 

The alien labor law does not include 
the word seamen. The officers of the 
National Seamen's union have decided 
to petition congress to have it Inserted. 

A pix)position to unite in one body 
the state branch of the American Fed- 
eration of Labor, the state congress of 
•^he Knights of Labor and Working- 
men's State Trades assembly, all of 
New York. Is being discussed among 
the delgates of the three bodies and 
will be presented to the conventions 
of each of these for consideration. 

Standing arbitration committees are 
a growing feature of iron industries in 
Great Britain. These committece are 
made up of representatives of employ- 
ers a-nd employes and the rules govern- 
'•ig their authority are mutually a.e:reed 
to. Many disputes are che<'ked and ad- 
lusted by these committees that would 
otherwise result in strikes or lockouts. 

Paul J. Maas. organizer of the Inter- 
national Typographical union, has been 
Inel $50 by No. 16 for declining to resign 
"■■is s^at in the Trade and La'oor assembly 
13 a deieg^ate from the Phoenix Federal 
mion. Few members of No. 16 were pre- 
sent at the time, and Mr. Maas will re- 
fuse to pay on the ground It was not 
levied in accordance with the by-laws, 
'^e has appealed to Preside<nt Prescott, 
3f the Internadonal. 

The formaition at Pittsburg during the 
past week of an international union of 
the bridge and structural in>n wi>rkers 
will bring to Chicago the headquarters 
>f another ijowerfui union, James G. 
Crowley, of this city, having been elected 
^secrtCao' treasurer. The election of that 
veteran trades unionist, George W. 
Ireary, to the position of organizer of the 
lew intematilonal body merely shows that 
he intelligent delegates -knew a good 
thing when they saw it. 

President W. B. Pre«cott. of the In- 
erniational Typographical union, has re- 
sumed from Minneapolis, w